Hacienda San Gabriel de las Palmas
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Photos of Hacienda San Gabriel de las Palmas
Travelers also recommend:
- More recommendations
TripAdvisor Reviews Hacienda San Gabriel de las Palmas Amacuzac
Travel Blogs from Amacuzac
... stalls. It is famous for its Tepozteca pyramid of Aztec origin, perched on top of a mountain. On Sundays, when the entrance is free, hundreds of people come to climb it. We did not know this at the time and yes, it was Sunday. So we joined the multitude and climbed the extremely steep 3km mountain to view what is a pretty ordinary pyramid. It takes the nimble an hour to climb it (double that for us) and descending it is even more treacherous. We were both in ...
... country with terrible roads leading to them. Because of their locations, far away from any towns, the haciendas had to be self-sufficient. The workers worked the land and also had to produce their own food. They also had jobs as carpenters, blacksmiths, potters and weavers. All tools and utensils had to be made on site. The hacienda worker and his family really didn't have to work and some were extremely wealthy.
We have found lots of haciendas in our travels. Some have ...
... waterfall. We really liked the charm of this old cobblestone village with its narrow winding roads, white walls, and flowers everywhere.
After another delicious breakfast, it was time to seek out what was anticipated to be the highlight of our trip. And boy was it. After driving around aimlessly for a while, the cars ahead of us began to slow down and put their blinkers on. Hundreds of thousands of butterflies joined the cars in the road, indicating we had found ...
... life and ministry. The sisters uphold their congregation's founding vision that education has the power to transform the world, and they do so in a variety of ways, serving as teachers, administrators, lawyers, accountants, nurses, therapists, social workers, pastoral ministers, social justice advocates and much more. Several of the sisters living in Douglas, AZ work with the Wings of ...
... I did nothing. What could I do?
I remember today. I read a facebook status from a dear friend mentioning the shootings. I was sitting in front of the fifty -two Mexican children. This day, when 26 people were shot to death at an elementary school in Connecticut. Eighteen kids were executed. Six adults shot, trying to stop the killer. I want to name them, but I don't know their names. I want to do something, but ...