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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Denver Mar del Plata
Travel Blogs from Mar del Plata
... cold lunch and enjoying themselves. There will often rent the same cabana at the same time every year so they develop their "holiday friends". Mar Del Plata is a city of about 500,000 people that balloons to about 2,000,000 in the high season. They say that it is a summer of waiting, there are lines for everything and I must agree it hardly seems like a holiday. The traffic here is much the same as in Buenos Aires, though it is less busy, it is easy ...
... tower, where there were some additional handmade items, and I bought a couple of skeens of Argentine wool, in the hopes that my friend Claudia's mother can knit us some nice scarves! We continued farther down the way, and came upon a building with murals painted on the roof. Beside this there was a tent set up, and signs for the 30th annual Mar Del Plata film festival. Beside this was two identical looking buildings, one a hotel and one a casino, very big and very ...
... of small plates, and it was good. We then walked the length of the main beach/boardwalk back to our hotel for a siesta. It was very windy and cool by the beach. Around 9pm we headed out to a restaurant that Martin had researched. It was nicer out for walking, not much wind, but still cool. That restaurant was full, but the doorman recommended a different place a few blocks away. We walked there and got a table quickly. Cecilia and Joel ordered beer, ...
This has been a wind down day with general relaxing and exchanging addresses. At the 0745 wake up call it was already 25 degrees so the days are definitely getting warmer. It is now time to pack away the cold weather clothes and brace for high temperatures. One particular presentation today was really inspiring. It was an honour to listen to Laurie Dexter, the team historian, talk about the first group to walk/ski across the Arctic. ...
... we run out to the airport where, with the help of an expert controller, Thom works out a plan to get, eventually, to "The end of the world"; Ushuaia.
It's a long flight (seemingly) on a windy day over hours of flat farms and ocean. Then slowly the land changes. It's looking drier and cooler and more rugged. The vegetation dissappears. The coastline is no longer sand beaches but escarpments. And instead of the odd huddle of houses every hour or so the map ...