Hotel Hacienda Merida
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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Merida
Today was our last day in Valladolid. We had the best night's sleep last night after our very tiring day if actually doing something yesterday. We had breakfast at the hotel because the resturant there is just so nice. We had some Valladolid sausages, which were similar to choritzo, spiced but not hot. There are trees growing through the building (well the building was built around the trees) and the whole dining area is set around an ...
David started the day with a walk into Progreso. Took him about an hour to walk there and back but there was a nice breeze to keep him cool.
Packed our chairs, towels, coolers, etc and spent the day at the ocean. It was a hot one today but apparently tomorrow will be cooler with a storm coming in. After a ...
... br> I made my way back to town to watch the Brazil v Germany world cup semi final and could not (and still cannot) believe Brazil got thrashed 7-1. I joined a group of 3 German geologists who were watching the match, and we were all amused by a funny character who worked at La Parilla, who had a huge build and came round with a toy rifle, pointed it in our direction and asked us if every thing was alright, after serving us a couple of drinks. Then, when Germany had scored ...
... universe—which was intimately tied to what was visible in the dark night skies of the Yucatán Peninsula.
The most recognizable structure here is the Temple of Kukulkan, also known as El Castillo. This glorious step pyramid demonstrates the accuracy and importance of Maya astronomy—and the heavy influence of the Toltecs, who invaded around 1000 and precipitated a merger of the two cultural traditions. The temple has 365 steps—one for each day of ...
... Mckenzie, Laura, Annais and I take the 40 minute van ride to Xcunya, where Parque A'ak awaits us for an introductory meeting. The Park is awesome; an ecological park teaching school groups and the public about environmental stewardship, alternative energy and Maya culture. The park includes hands-on learning experiences such as holding turtles in their turtle (a'ak) reserve, making crafts out of recycled materials, planting a garden or something in the greenhouse, and ...