Hotel Baja Montanita
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Baja Montanita
Travel Blogs from Montanita
... around the beaches and boutiques, deciding this place was not for me as everyone was a child. I headed back and chilled out for a few hours, in no hurry to do anything or be anywhere.
Later on i walked the beach just near my place then went back to town, this time looking for something good to eat. I knew I would not top last nights lasagna but would try. After searching for at least 30 minutes settled on fish ...
... because everything was some form of blended rum mojito drink that take forever to make with one blender. On top of this, the food runners would come into the kitchen to grab the customers' drinks and say, "uh oh, too full," and then drink FROM THE STRAWS OF THE CUSTOMERS' DRINKS! When we looked over at Hannah and asked if she saw what just happened, she just said, "oh Javier, he's crazy" and then went about her business. Jack and I were wide-eyed. Meanwhile, Barak comes in ...
... jump into anything for fear of missing out on something more interesting in this sensory overload of a town. When we arrived, it was also the beginning of Carnaval, South America's biggest festival. Supposedly, that just made it busier on Monday and Tuesday but the town fills up every weekend and we are in the middle of high season. And that's another awesome thing. During summer (now), it doesn't really rain here. It's like LA but hotter and with nicer beaches and real ...
... good club. Easy to get drinks, except they couldn't understand me and I never got what I ordered. Leave it for the girls to do and it was all good. They put on a fire twirling show at some point during the night. Entertaining for a few minutes and it was a great break from trying to keep up with dancing with two Latin American girls. Bloody hell it's hard work.
It was three when I finally convinced them I couldn't go on. Slept like a ...
... 30% of the local children attend any school at all. Most of them quit school between 3rd and 5th grade. One of the main reasons the children don't go to school is that a uniform is required for school and the parents can't afford to buy one. Of the very small percent of children who continue past 5th grade it is a very small number who actually get the equivalent of a high school education, and even more rare - the one who continues to ...