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Travel Blogs from Cervia
... to start in San Marino though. It's a couple of euros cheaper to catch a bus to the Italian town of Pietracuta on the other side of San Marino--then I can walk to the mini-country from there. So I'm off... leaving the overdeveloped coastland behind, and into the hill country where I soon spot a hilltop castle... then another... Yep. Don't look at the road or the power lines and you might be able to convince yourself that this is 1413 rather ...
... or an air gun… Finally I reach the top, to the first of the three old castles built on solid rock, at the very top of the cliff. I pause for a bit, fantasizing of what it must have been like centuries ago to defend this fortress, with armies trying in vain to scale the cliff conquer your proud homeland… Here I take one of my favourite photos and videoclips to date-- me with the guitar, with cliffs and castle in the background and a panoramic view of ...
... with plants and flowers. Then, the village ends abruptly, there's a sheer drop... and orchards and farmplots all around...
1624. An Ill-fated Shortcut (San M 011)
Faetano, July 30, 2013, Day 252
3 hrs, 6 kms
I continue on down the road, to my one last town. It's time to start pondering on my conclusions of the Republic of San Marino.
One thing I've noticed about every town in this country is they each have a small industrial zone. San Marino doesn't ...
... not the Se****lia model… Then I take a couple of photos of some of the old cathedrals and the Main plazas… I’m tickled to see a list of Rimini’s sister cities and see “Ziguinchor, Senegal” on the list… No disrespect for Ziguinchor (which I visited back in 2004) but I think Rimini is a little out of your league… Then around on the north side of town where I come upon an authentic Roman bridge-- that’s still in use! ...
... and just sort of randomly travelling just to see what I'd find. Now my project is 6 years old, I've Parkbenched 1,617 towns... I have somewhat of a plan for systematically exploring the entire planet... and I've somewhat switched to mainly traveling on foot. So what does "Crossing the Rubicon" mean now? Well, I'd like to say that it means I'm never going to stop the Global Parkbench Tour project until I'm finished... but there's no way I ...