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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Castellar Castellar de la Frontera
Travel Blogs from Castellar de la Frontera
... pulled over for speeding. It turns out we were going 70 kilometers per hour when the speed limit was 60. I was surprised to see us get a ticket for such a small difference in speed, but apparently we just made the cut! Despite the annoyance of having to stop and fill out paperwork a pay a very small fine (about $40), the policemen were incredibly nice and chatted with us for a while before we left. As usual, Moroccan hospitality is everywhere we go! We stopped for lunch in a town ...
bloody hell chaps, there i was thick fog ,middle the straits of Gibraltar horns to the right of me bells to the left, the crew have mutinied and i cant find the Vegemite. press on curruthers ,so we did . holed up in spanish morroco. apart from the bars night clubs and dancing girls its all a ok chaps. keep sending the balaclavas ...
... ve already walked some 50 kilometers from Tanger that he finally accepts and lets me go.
Whew. That was a close one. Now that I think of it, there are plenty of reasons why the police might not want to allow me to walk this stretch. It's very close to the border with the Spanish enclave of Ceuta with a lot of drugs and contraband going back and forth--not a place you want a foreigner snooping around. There's military activity going on... and they ...
... various categories. Around the main roped off arena, there are large tents set up with various singers and performers and in each there is a beer garden selling various drinks and many types of spanish food.
Myra had left early in the morning to attend her kite boarding lessons and Debbie and I walked to the beach to catch some more sun and water. As we got closer to the festival area we realized that this horse show etc. was ...
... after several times, both by the Nazis during World War II, and by the Spanish. For this reason, the rock is heavily fortified with old bunkers, tunnels and batteries.
Today, there are two ways to get up the rock. You can either pay about 7 pounds (roughly $11) to take a cable car up the hill, or you can make the trek uphill on foot. Since I sort of stumbled upon the hiking trail and never really found the cable car station, I went with ...