Hotel Convento San Roque
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Balmaseda
... in an unbiased way. Right across from Gibraltar there’s a classy shopping strip, hoping maybe to cash in on Gibralarese who might come over here for cheaper prices. But the shopping center eventually turns into an abandoned construction site-- perhaps a reminder of the economic down turn. Further on is the wide main boulevard across the city connect the the Bay of Algeciras with the Mediteranean. Then there’s a spacious plaza with some beautiful ...
When we returned from dinner last night we had an email telling us the ferries from Tarifa were all cancelled today because of the weather, but those from Algeceras were still running. So we got up and went to the ferry office at 8am, changed our tickets, hopped on a bus and got to Algeceras in time for the midday ferry. It was cancelled! The next is at three, but they don't seem to hold out much hope of it running, so at the moment we are stuck in the port at Algeceras ...
... was called "Roy's Fish and Chips" and it was my man Roy who owned it. Just as I was getting to leave, my Hungarian friend Greg, walked up to pay his bill. Big rock, small town. He was having one last glass of wine before he heads back to Morocco. We walked to the square and parted ways for good this time. I enjoyed my huge fish and chips. It was the whole side of a cod minus the head, nice batter and fried golden brown. Plus another beer on the sunny sidewalk, watching the tourist ...
Tuesday March 18, 2014
Book Reflective Entries 1 (Pg. 3-25)
A young boy named Santiago lives in Spain. He is the son of a farmer, who has strongly encouraged him to become a priest when older, that is why he has learned to read. Currently Santiago is a shepherd and chose the career in order to travel. On his travels he comes across a young girl with raven like hair. They talked for a while and he developed feelings for her. Her father is merchant and ...
... vegetarian tagine over cous cous, and finished with tea cookies and traditional Moroccan mint tea (see photos!). Afterward, as predicted, Abdullah led us to his friend's rug shop where we met possibly the nicest man yet in Morocco. I have talked about the amazing Moroccan hospitality in previous entries, but this guy was really great. He spoke Arabic, French, Spanish, English and who knows how many other languages. He knew what the current events are in each of our countries, and went on ...