Hotel Maya Copan
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Maya Copan San Pedro Sula
Travel Blogs from San Pedro Sula
... the streets literally became rivers a foot or more deep with fast running water. El Progreso backs onto a mountain and slopes to a major river, so the water does not linger but quickly accumulates and flows swiftly - at least giving the streets a good flush. The bad news is that it all goes into the river and in a few kms. further into the Caribbean.
No pictures for today's story, as much of a pain that I can be at times with my camera, these were days to keep my camera in my ...
... Spanish at this time. But you can see how well done it is - a very professional documentary. The women who were there for the presentation were greatly affected by the emotional testimonies of the women in the documentary. The presentation ended with a lunch provided by the sisters, with help from an organization in Holland.
I spoke to the two sisters, and it turns out that they know very well the Mercy ...
... he is known as the chaplain of the military coup that ousted the democratic government in 2009. He remains closely linked to the dictatorship that now governs Honduras under the supervision of the American Embassey. This de facto marriage of the official church with the military leaders of the coup (trained at the American "School of the Americas" which trains military leaders in the fine arts of torture and security) was most evident in the armed ...
... good. I
may or may not have fallen a few times, and missed blocking quite a few goals…
And there is a remote possibility I did a very silly dance with a huge stick,
which may or may not have been videotaped….
I wanted to play soccer when
we got back to Villa, but first I had to buy bracelets from all the little
girls I promised the other day, at $5 a pop! Fortunately, Xiao Hua went in on
them with me so that ...
... and then "etc." - which means Honduras. There is nothing special about politics in Honduras. It has been corrupt from the beginning. The American embassey has pulled the strings for a century and the country has been ruled by a small oligarchy and a group of foreign companies traditionally connected to agriculture such as United Fruits. Today there are more international companies, running the sweat shops or maquilladoras, and heavily involved in the mining ...