Hotel Don Carlos Caceres
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Non-smoking rooms
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Reduced mobility rooms
- Non-smoking hotel
- Multilingual staff
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Don Carlos Caceres Cáceres
Travel Blogs from Cáceres
Today we went to Avila. The only city left that is fully enclosed with a city stone wall. We enjoyed eating the Avila famous dessert called yemas. It is a cooked dessert made from egg yolks and sugar covered with chocolate! Jakob, Jaxon, and Rhett tried to climb the tall wall and decided that it was indeed a secure city! We caught Rebecca sneaking into nun clothing -- but ...
... weird reason they had a huge convention centre thing there which I can't imaging would get used often - unless that's where they held the meetings for AA - ******** anonymous.
Out of sheer desperation we ate the hotel with the only other two eating places looking very seedy and patronised by leering grubby men fresh off the back of a ute.
Back at our watering hole the waiter all but refused to take our order unless we could speak Spanish and couldn't even get an order ...
... bottles and the standard t-shirts. I had to buy something, so I bought a postcard (not sure why because I've sent about 15 since i arrived in Iceland to no avail), maybe a snow globe would have been a better investment?
We checked out the old bell tower (I assume no longer working as it had stalks nesting in it), and while it would have been great to explore further time was ticking away.
We arrived into Caceres in time to successfully ...
... functional with aesthetics. I assume of course given the size of buildings that like all things only the exclusive level of society got the good stuff. The bridge in Merida is nearly 800 m in length over extremely shallow water. It does however occasionally surge and flood over the hundreds of years. It is also obviously not in original condition as various leaders added some ramps and dividers and new tops etc etc. The base is fairly original so still something to think about. ...
The Roman Theatre of Mérida is a construction promoted by the consul Vipsanius Agrippa in the Roman city of Emerita Augusta, capital of Lusitania. It was constructed in the years 16 to 15 BCE. The Amphitheatre of Mérida is a ruined Roman amphitheater situated in the Roman colony of Emerita Augusta, present-day Mérida, in Spain.