Hotel El Recreo Lanquin Champey
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Travel Blogs from Lanquin
... it was either that or the chicken bus - which meant that when the bus was three hours late the next day, there wasn't much we could do about it except sit in a hammock on the hostel's roof and read for a while. As I am currently reading 'War and Peace' it meant I was able to get through about 0.01% of that ridiculosuly long book! The reason for the delay was apparently something to do with the tyre, so when it turned up we thought that there would be nothing ...
... inside a minivan with people squeezed in like sardines; after the usual nonsense stops and after the last dozen kilometers on dirt roads with a beautiful view over the surrounding jungle-covered valleys, we arrived at our hostel in Lanquin: an oasis made up of huts on the banks of a river as blue as the sky. We soon forgot the uncomfortable and long journey thanks to a nice dinner and a few drinks, before it started to rain cats and dogs; we went to sleep in our ...
... and this is a true wonder to behold. All at the cost a semi decent meal back in ole Blighty. Moments like these, opportunities like these you truly appreciate your surroundings and all those numb bums you endure to revel in it. As the sun begins to descend we head ‘home', sunkissed, exhausted and content. Grub, Giggles, Bed – tomorrow is another day, another place and another set of squashed limbs travelling. But it’s worth it, of course it’s worth ...
... flops which we taped to our feet - lets say it wasn't our smartest idea. We roamed around in the cave for an hour led only by candle light climbing up waterfalls, down tiny holes without any handrails or health and safety chats (pretty sure this would be band in most countries) - overall this was an incredible inexperience. Before lunch we had the chance to have a go on a rope swing and jump off a bridge. Next was a 30 minute hike up to a look out of some natural springs where ...
... fantastic and sooo welcoming. I even learned some Mayan Qeqchi, one of the 21 Mayan indigenous languages spoken in Guatemala.
With dirt floors and wooden walls, the family was certainly one of the happiest families I’ve ever met. The mother, illiterate and Qeqchi speaking only, is always joking and laughing with her children at silly things like them dressing up and doing dances. She is currently attending an ...
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