Hotel Indigo San Antonio At The Alamo
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Fitness/Health center
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Travel Blogs from San Antonio
... rooms", varied in size and formation and were all incredible.
The natural formations were both beautiful and mysterious and the pale, emerald-green pools reflected their erie forms. I'm sure you've heard the saying, "Any day above ground is a good day." Well, we had a very good day below ground.
Bye for now. Stay well.
... First, the O. Henry House orginally built by German immigrant. Second, the Guenther House, the home a German mill owner. Third, Steves Homestead, the home of another wealthy German immigrant. And finally, King William Street named after Kaiser Wilhelm. Most old houses in that neighborhood were built by German immigrants of the 19th century. Check the pics and you will see why German influence is visible. The villas are built of stone instead of wood as commonly used in the ...
For breakfast at the motel I could select from donuts, muffins, waffels, and
bananas. Of course, no low carb options! However, the waffels were good as you
could make them yourself (see photo).
Now for lunch and dinner you can choose between Mexican or Texas BBQ. Mexican
basically means tacos or enchiladas, both always served with rice and black
beans. BBQ options are steak or ribs.
And inbetween? ...
... I had lemon pepper chicken and Morgan being a whole lot more adventous then me tried the gizzards and livers. Whilst I am normally willing to try most things at least once, I drew the line here! The sides deserve a mention, we tried the fried okra, corn fritters and potoatoe salad. I’m sure I put on weight just looking at the meal. And so it was that we left San Antonio with full bellies and a great impression.
... tribe. Battles with the French and the unwillingness of the natives to come to the town led to the demise of the mission and a move to the hospitable banks of the San Antonio River. Missions San Antonio and San Jose were already established there. When I came to the area in 1731, I had to change my name to San Juan, named for the Franciscan preacher who was canonized recently in 1734. This was the first of many sacrifices I had ...