Hotel Cap Polonio
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Continental Breakfast
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Non-smoking hotel
- High-speed internet in room
Photos of Hotel Cap Polonio
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Cap Polonio Ushuaia
Travel Blogs from Ushuaia
... to starboard, making the port side much higher than the starboard side. We decided to sit on the high side. Something about being lower than the serving area was unnerving on the starboard side. The buffet that night was presenting Indian food. It was very good. Lots of curries, naan bread, rogan josh and vandaloo plates. Dinner conversation was briefly interrupted when a tray of dirty dishes and wine bottles tipped over about thirty feet ...
... being newly constructed out of concrete. When we drove the infamous Ruta 40 a few years back, random sections of that were being improved too. One of the "pleasurable" challenges is driving along these deserted, rubble roads for miles and miles, with no mobile signal and the next petrol station 500 km away! Finding a spare tyre can be fun too! Now the roads are being "improved" it makes driving so much easier, but sterile. The thrill of ...
... is that of lush forest, although some parts look like they've been hit by a fire, full of dead trees. Apparently this is as a result of flooding caused by beaver-made damns. The beavers were introduced in the 1940s to establish a pelt industry, but it failed, they have not been controlled and are now considered a pest due to the destruction they cause. Ushuaia is quite a pretty city, creeping up the base of the Andes and on the banks of the Beagle ...
... just before random police road block checks.
Upon entering Ushuaia some 12 hours after our departure, feeling more than a little shaken and stirred from the horrendous bus ride, we came across another couple of unusual happenings. The first was that to enter the town we first had to pass through a special border checkpoint to proceed into this unremarkable tourist destination at the end of the world. Curious. The second was even more unusual.
Driving through an ...
... early life in the area. It was a bit early for dinner, Argentinian time, so we went by the harbor to see if we could book a boat trip, but they had all closed for the day.
Chicho's was a seafood restaurant that Marcos had recommended to us so we slowly walked there, hoping that it would be open by the time we got there. It was open, but there was only one other couple in a place that seated over 100, we wondered whether to go in or not. In the end ...