Hotel Hospes Palacio De Arenales
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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Hospes Palacio De Arenales Cáceres
Travel Blogs from Cáceres
... were not able to take fulI advantage of this as if was soon really hot - the hottest day we'd with the mercury just over 40. Of course due to our slightly late start and the scenic route we had taken four times, we found ourselves exploring in the heat! And I felt really bad for Maddi as she was sick and not particularly interested in ancient ruins and, because we were on the road and had not checked in to the next hotel, she couldn't stay at home.
Fortunately Merida, as i ...
... plaza - totally not what we expected. What a surprise!
Before us was this huge plaza with a single fountain in the middle (it didn't work) a few cafes lining the perimeter, and very few people sitting around. It was like going back in time or coming onto the set of an empty old spaghetti western. It was weird, yet kind of wonderful.
When you drive into a little town such as this (and i can say in all my travels I've never seen a plaza ...
... functional with aesthetics. I assume of course given the size of buildings that like all things only the exclusive level of society got the good stuff. The bridge in Merida is nearly 800 m in length over extremely shallow water. It does however occasionally surge and flood over the hundreds of years. It is also obviously not in original condition as various leaders added some ramps and dividers and new tops etc etc. The base is fairly original so still something to think about. ...
The Roman Theatre of Mérida is a construction promoted by the consul Vipsanius Agrippa in the Roman city of Emerita Augusta, capital of Lusitania. It was constructed in the years 16 to 15 BCE. The Amphitheatre of Mérida is a ruined Roman amphitheater situated in the Roman colony of Emerita Augusta, present-day Mérida, in Spain.
... early. In places where it's normally deep, there are the granite pillars like we had yesterday but others are simply 4wd ruts. The Camino isn't difficult to follow where there is potential wrong turns it is well marked and easily seen in the dark. Just need to watch where you put your feet.
I rolled a number of rocks under my feet as we all do, but the ankle wasn't happy, though it was travelling well until I just did a good one! Still in the dark, so. ...