Hotel El Vado Del Duraton
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TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel El Vado Del Duraton Sepúlveda
Enjoyable night in sepulveda.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel El Vado Del Duraton Sepúlveda
Travel Blogs from Sepúlveda
... way back, we took a less beaten path, a dirt pathway by some gardens, opting out of the cobblestone roads. To finish off our time, we went for a tapa (calamares) and wine by the aqueducts. We traveled back to Madrid and recuperated in our hotel for awhile before we adventured off to the Plaza Mayor and the Puerta del Sol (once again). At the backside of the Plaza Mayor, we went to a couple places called the caves to have some tapas and wine again. Not a bad day!
... Carlos 1 in the monastic town of Santo Domingo de silos. Made famous by the chanting monks, we saw them perform in their cathedral - volume was low but spirituality high. Our next stop of gluttony and excess was a lunchtime stop in the hilltop fortress town of Pedraza, Segovia. A meat lovers heaven, its natural beauty and unspoilt architecture has attracted ...
Kian's Spain notes 7-11-13
Today I went from Paris to Madrid. It was a two hour flight. I was very excited to arrive in Spain because I finally got to see my friend Olivia!
We all went to spend the night in Zagovia Castle (actually, the Hotel Castillo de Castilnovo, in the Segovia province north of Madrid). But when we got there it was ...
A couple days before the bullfight, we were in Turégano for the fiestas, which consist of the deciding of la reina (queen, or the prettiest/nicest girl in the pueblo), and the damas (basically the runners-up, they accompany the queen), marching of the peñas (the easiest way to describe these is little clubs to which people of all ages are members-- they have matching outfits, etc.), musical performances, lots of food and drink, and the toreo ...
So last friday, we all got on a bus and headed for Segovia from Salamanca, a two hour ride during which we were all freaking out about meeting our families. When we finally arrived, it was like the gauntlet, all of us hoping we wouldn't be the first to go. We didn't know whether to give the father the signature Spanish "two-cheek kiss," or to do the same for the young children, whether to refer to them by name or my something more formal, we felt as if we lost all of our Spanish ...