Indalo Park Hotel
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Kids activities or Babysitting
Photos of Indalo Park Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Indalo Park Hotel Santa Susana
Travel Blogs from Santa Susana
Day out of Barcelona today to the monastery about 1 hr train ride then up a cable car. Beautiful clear day, views to Pyrenees snow capped mountains. Walked, walked, walked, more churches but in incredible places and also very small and old. Sacred cave trail had sculptures along the way, the sant Joan trail is high up, so lunch on cliff top outside retired monks houses all fallen down now. We ended up back at Barcelona 7pm in time for the light and sound show at the best fountains we ...
... where in addition to those elsewhere in Port Olimpic. We'd decided we'd have desert somewhere there and after walking past all the restaurants and bars went back to one where the man touting for business had been particularly engaging. Later watching him and our waiter was a show in itself. Our waiter was a sort of a charming grump and the other man totally engaging with guests and they operated as an entertainment tag team. At one stage he entertained a child ...
Barcelona is the last stop on our Journey through Spain. We arrived late on Tuesday after our flight from Granada was delayed and after a hitch at the airport here, but we finally got to our funky hotel which is just a stone's throw from the Catalunya Plaza, the heart of Barcelona. The guy at the desk directed us to a nearby Tapas bar that was open until late, so there we were, ...
... very ornate side chapels and even lit a candle at a side chapel dedicated to St. Joseph, the patron saint of my mother.
After seeing el Catedral I was able to try some Spanish horchata, or as they say in Catalan, orxata. Here, the horchata is not made from rice. Instead it is made from a certain kind of root. It was still very good, but distinctly different from the Mexican horchata I am so used to in Arizona. I would describe it as being a little more heavy and tasting ...
... mildly. The district is still bordered by Roman walls circa 4th century AC - what is remaining of them has been incorporated into surrounding buildings. The stone just looks so incredibly old. There are courtyards everywhere (called "placas") and the Placa de Reil took our breath away, especially at night. Palm trees (yes!), birds chirping, people milling about, and restaurants lined along all sides, patios filled with people. We got lost in the maze of streets, and ...