Hotel Refugio Del Inca
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Kids activities or Babysitting
Photos of Hotel Refugio Del Inca
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Refugio Del Inca Salta
Travel Blogs from Salta
... 40 people there max while we were there so you could actually get to know everyone. I think when we were there it was a perfect combination of weather and people which just made the whole 5 days so much fun - Lee and Helena the mad English couple, brendan the hilarious aussie that worked behind the bar with his daisy Duke shorts, mitch the permanently drunk manager, German Tim, Fresh the Guyanan, will the English bar manager, Leo ...
... before heading into Bolivia. Then we went in search of a penguin wine carafe that Vicki wants. She saw them in Bariloche and BA but didn't want to carry them, but because she is still thinking about it she wants to get one. No one has them up here. We looked through some more of the touristy shops and found a tour agency that goes up to the 7 coloured mountains, it's quite far from here and we really want to go so we booked the tour for Sunday. Chris and Lauren ...
... area of the Salta province, ending in Cachi, a very small but pretty town. The journey itself, rather than the destination though, was the highlight. Our minivan climbed 2,000m through a succession of jungle, huge open plains, craggy rocky mountains and vast cactus-filled valley floors. We sucked on coca leaves to fight off "soroche" (altitude sickness) on the way. The best part came in the middle of the day as we drove through an enormous, ...
... and two mid level wines. The tour was neat because of the low level of sophistication at the winery compared with others in Mendoza we had seen. They had several huge fiberglass fermentation tanks just sitting out in the open, in contrast to stainless steel tanks with heat transfer jackets in an adobe or underground fermentation room at higher end places. DH had some other tanks that were better controlled, so these fiberglass numbers had to be the ...
... there since there didn't seem to be a quick end to the storm. Later on that day, some street corners were still flooded, making it hard for pedestrians or cars to cross. That night, we went to another typical Argentine restaurant where Charl went for "bife de chorizo" (a different cut of beef, nothing to do with the Spanish sausage) and I tried a "locro", an Andean stew. The next day, we were curiously awaiting our first VIP service on an 15-hour overnight bus to San ...