Hotel La Maison-Blanche
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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... time today. We stopped at a good section of the aqueduct. I climbed as high as the location of the water. The golden hue of the building blocks added lustre to the remnants of this engineering marvel.
Back to Tunis by 1745. Survived a coughing fit en route with a Fisherman's Friend. Dropped the stuff and Tony and I went for a reconnaissance walk re Cora's hotel and Chez Nous, tonight's dinner venue. Doubled back for nice ice cream cones 5.2 TD, trying stracciatella and ...
... prevalent. Small towns dotted the landscape. There was actually an overdue appearance by the sun a bit after 1000. Fruit tress were bereft of their staples.
I was nodding off a bit, some low level of fatigue a constant companion in north Africa. Never thought I'd see Enfila Ville, if only from a dirty train window, in my life. Some New York Yankee ball caps spotted [one a ghastly orange] and even a Man U jacket, Steve. There were some farm animals, ...
... the main avenue of Abi Berghouba was full of orangish tea-colored people with black hair in black coats. Happy families walked in the street, on either side of a pedestrian walkway guarded by spirals of barbed-wire. Young men with lanky bodies said, "Now, we have freedom!" A "Big Ben" clocktower in the middle of the avenue was dressed in Tunisian red and white, to commemorate the people overthrowing their long-time leader, Ben Ali, in ...
... room, two rooms for cleaning the skin, two rooms that were the equivalent of a sauna and a gymansium (for the naked wrestling), but this Roman bath were nothing compared to the baths we had seen at Carthage the day before. However, the location of the gymnasium did offer a spectacular view of the valley below and olive groves below, including the Lybyco-Punic mausoleum that dates to the 3rd century BC.
We wandered back up the hill towards the exit through the remnants ...
... at customs, things did get a bit interesting. We knew Nat needed a visa, we just didn't know how much it would cost. The Tunisian currency is the Dinar, 1 of which is around $0.55AUD. Theres some weird law that prohibits you from getting this currency outside of Tunisia. On arrival, the Visa desk, requires payment in Dinars only... with no possibility of having any. Well thought out, well no. The visa lady tells us the cost will be 102 Dinars, ...