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Travel Blogs from Merida
... Institute for International Studies) met up at Casa Centre to celebrate Mexican Independence Day "eve." There, we had snacks, played music, painted our faces, put ribbons and fake hair attachments in our hair -- all in the colors red, white and green, of course. Then around 10, we marched downtown as a group of 26 to get near the Governor's Palace for "El Grito" around midnight (Independence Day being the next day). There were some famous pop stars performing on a very ...
... me of those of the cathedral in Leon, Nicauraga, Dave. Some people were in quiet contemplation so I did not even take a photograph.
A bit of water and a Dr Pepper for a treat 15MP and it was back to the room, a few rogue raindrops having fallen. Sarki's gone out for a walk. Several shots of the capuccino mezcal to while away the time. Only Chang, the Translator, Sarki and I to accompany Fabian for dinner. He had sourced out a place on the barber's street. ...
... was a loud women, bragging to the group about how she had haggled down a vendor for the lowest possible price on her souvenir. I wonder what she will remember when she sees it hanging on her wall back home. I imagine surely not the man who sold it to her or the quiet grandma that sat patiently behind him, carefully folding white linen cloths on which she had painstakingly crosstiched toucans and temples, hoping to sell them for 75 cents. Faced with such ...
... restaurant for dinner at a place called Chaya Maya. Here they served a selection of Yucatan dishes and I ended up trying another first for me, Shark! I had this dish which was four tortillas filled with black bean puree and shredded shark meat, all covered in tomato sauce. It was actually really tasty and the shark meat was lovely and tender but, after eating all other sea creatures last night, I think I can safely say I have had my fill of fish for a ...
... Cenotes are underground, or partially underground lakes, with clear blue water. Some of them were even used by the Maya for human sacrifice, as they saw them as a passage to the underworld. The first cenote we arrived at was partially open, with an old staircase down to the water. There was a small platform where you could dive off of. The water wasn't too cold, which wasn't what I expected, since there ...
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