Hotel Via Romana
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
Photos of Hotel Via Romana
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Via Romana Zaragoza
Travel Blogs from Zaragoza
... 8217; that John and Jenny were particularly interested in so we all walk towards it, about a 20minute walk. It was built as a pleasure palace for Zaragoza’s Islamic rulers in the 11th Century!
We get to the entry and it closes at 2pm, and we get there at about 1:15pm. They tell us there is still enough time to get around and see most of it, so we pay entry and head on in. It was pretty cool and glad we went inside, it was just ...
... the Navy… small world that we happened to have been assigned to a table right next to some Aussies haha. We head back up to the hotel room and the other 3 go to the Nou Camp Stadium tour whilst I stay in the hotel room, finish packing and catch up with myself really.
I catch up on the blogs, do some abdominal floor exercises, rest with a cup of tea and literally do nothing, which is what I needed to do. We have to check out at 12pm so they ...
... to explore, seeing churches, fiestas in the streets, and even climbing the tower in the basilica. After exploring for five hours, we stopped at the most famous churro place in Zaragoza and ate churros as well as porras, which are like fat churros, but so fluffy inside like a fresh donut. They are so rich, but if you ever come to Spain you must try porras as well as the standard churros. A parade in the main street started near the churro shop, so we watched the various penas ...
... Estonia was my favourite, as I had to take my Russian kids round the other two countries.
He saw my crash helmet and said he would open the gate for me to get my bike in, that was good for me, but not all the people sitting outside that had to move for me to get up the alley.
Washed all my gear, had a beer, watched a great live band, and no one else checked in so i had a ...
... consisted of three large rooms with about 40 tapestries dating from roughly 1000-1600 AD. Many were quite impressive with most of the images being either biblical or Greek stories (e.g. Homer). One could easily imagine these draped on the walls of the many castles across Spain. After lunch I headed out with fellow travelers Chuck and Rae to see the Aljeferia Palace, a royal residence dating back to the 8th century when the Moors conquered Spain. It survived ...