Hostal Rey Pedro I
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Travel Blogs from Santo Domingo de la Calzada
... t resist a few pranks. Probably not very pilgrim-like of us.
By 7 am I left the hostel, but as it was still dark, I had to sit in the coffee shop and drink cafe con leche and visit with other pilgrims till daylight.
Today's plan was to continue with the slower pace - walk 16 km to Azofra and then cab the next 16 km to Santo Domingo De Calzada. The towns along the path are not always well spaced for daily walking. The choice was 16 km or 27 km or 31 ...
... small villages that we meander through several times on most days. People are most often friendly and seem extremely proud of their Camino de Santiago. Last night we stayed in the small village of Azofra. Because the selection of restaurants was limited, we bought veggies, sausage, tomato sauce, spaghetti and bread to cook a meal in the kitchen with some fellow pilgrims. After filling our tummies, we crawled into bed about 9 ...
... some time today with the Italian brothers that we met earlier in the walk. It is not all walking as we reckon that after 6 to 7 hours oc walking we need some down time. One of the pictures shows one of the ways we do that. That time of sitting outside the hotel wih a drink was preceeded by me having a shave and a one hour bath. Could so easily have gone to sleep. I haven't mentioned much about ...
... the Camino trail because they don't seem to be taking the walking trail as we are. The answer is trip changing for us! They simply said the Camino is in your head ... what is important is that you make the effort to get to Santiago de Compostela, not the route you take. We reach Najera in fairly good time and are feeling a little cocky about making it to Santa Domingo de la Calzada, so we decide to go for it. We underestimate the long ...
... not so overwhelmed by the bread. We both commented that this was our best breakfast so far. The Cathedral was not open until 10 a.m., so we moved on, not wanting to shift our walking time into the heat of the day, plus not wanting to pay the 3€ entrance fee! Santo Domingo is named for Saint Dominic who cared for and developed sections of the Camino in this area during the 11th century, including building bridges and clearing the roads. One legend has Saint ...