Hotel Gardenia Inn
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Gardenia Inn San Salvador
Travel Blogs from San Salvador
... Suchitoto and El Cuco where I was headed next. After a quick shower we had breakfast (made by Erick) and decided to take a hike up Puerta del Diablo in the miserable weather. It was good fun walking in the rain now and then, and the hike was beautiful, but the clouds did nothing to help what was usually an incredible view. So we took a few pictures on the clouds, listened to the thunderstorm and came home for lunch. We ate at a local house comidor in ...
... who are doing the same route) spent the day on the beach and by the pool. I was going to go surfing but the rip tide and waves were too strong so I was not allowed out. Professional surfers only. As the sun set I grabbed some pupusas, a local speciality and then hit the strip. The town is very tame on that front so it was a very chilled night. The following day was much the same. I tried to go to a waterfall up in a town called Tamenique but it took ...
... by the hotel's owners we felt in a much better frame of mind. By this time we knew we had to change hotels. We asked at a nearby hotel to see the rooms and for $45 we could get a much better room for only $9 more than our current place. So we knew we would be moving. We had one more place to go - La Posada de Suchitlán. This is another colonial hacienda that sits right on the edge of the escarpment that overlooks Lake Suchitlán and is ...
... fun-loving group of people and today we move on to the main part of the trip where we will meet four new members of our group to begin The Route of the Maya.
Not far from the airport Hector has the driver pull off the highway for a "little surprise". There are more than 20 food stalls all making the same thing . . . pupusas, a Salvadoran staple, similar to a tortilla but stuffed with beans or ...
... to make it to the Rio Grand and over into the USA. The first time he made it and was there working for 7 years, able to send money home until he was found and deported. The second time he made it across the river and was immediately arrested, only to face the abuse of government detention centres that are run as "for-profit" businesses by private contractors.
Even those who work in the area of migrations found the testimonies to ...