El Viejo Lobo De Mar
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews El Viejo Lobo De Mar Ushuaia
Travel Blogs from Ushuaia
... again, I'll stick to tarmac! Now we just had 290 odd km of tarmac to our final destination Ushuaia. The wind had, as predicted by wind guru swung round to the north west, which was perfect as we would be heading south east for the next 200km. With a nice 30kph tail wind we averaged 30kph all the way to Rio Grande. We had originally planned to do this final leg in 3 days, stopping in Rio Grande for the night. We arrived there at 1:30, so far too early to stop, plus we wanted ...
... in our competitive enthusiasm to raft up and look at the sights. Pam and Dan proved to be ardent twitchers with excellent binoculars which made the black necked swans, ducks with bright orange bills and ornamental grebes seem quite close. Then along came our pet sea lion at which point my camera battery died.... The sea lion swam popped up and down beside us as we paddled, but we said goodbye as we did a short portage to catch our Level ...
... made walking very difficult. One lurches literally from pillar to post ( going to be great at pole dancing soon with all the practice on the lounge room poles). People are finding they set off in one direction across the room only to find they are suddenly propelled to a different corner and often finish in a stranger's lap. You can only laugh and introduce yourself - a unique getting to know you party ...
... to speak to each one. It is definitely a bittersweet moment as we say goodbye to this wonderful team of people who took such good care of us. We load up on the bus and once everyone is on, we leave the dock for Ushuaia. We have a couple of hours in Ushuaia before we’re transported to the airport. Jim, Cathy, Allen and I decide to find free wi-fi, check out some shops and then eat lunch. ...
... the ship’s flags, blowing around 110 km/hour (70 mph). The captain advised that the winds were close to the maximum at which the ship could safely operate in a docking maneuver (the port had no tugs to assist). Shortly, we learned that the port was closed because of the wind. A cargo ship was in the berth we were going to use. It could not leave and we could not enter and the wind blew. It was a long, slow day. The scenery was ...