Hotel Museo Palacio De San Agustin
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Travel Blogs from San Luis Potosí
... passes as we chat and enjoy the incredible food on offer.
After a long day on my feet I get back home to chill out for a bit before going to meet Carlos, a CSer from Guadalajara who replied to a thread I posted about making a trip to Real de Catorce. We meet for coffee and within half an hour are making plans for a camping trip leaving the next morning at 8am.
I'm sad to be leaving San Luis so soon but the desert is calling!
I'm not usually one for going back. With few exceptions, I tend to cut ties once I leave a city. Not sure exactly why but it seems to happen and I have very few lasting friendships from these extended excursions into strange lands and none from the city of my birth where I spent the first 30 years of my life, Montreal.
So here I am, going back after 16 years to San Luis Potosi. I was a little nervous because I ...
Thanks to everyone who has been following me on this journey and especially those with kind words after the last two posts. It helped me feel a little better.
I am fortunate to have four places in this world that feel like home and I am in one of them now, the city of San Luis Potosi. When I travelled around Mexico and Central America over 15 years ago, I met a wonderful person named Angélica. Through her I met ...
... The wind was fierce, it was raining hard and I was about to ride some really tough, dangerous roads. I knocked the kickstand up and tentatively rode into the storm.
Five minutes into the ride my fear was gone. The canyons, for all its dangers, shielded the worst of the winds and the rain was manageable. The drive back to Creel was beautifully uneventful. It was fitting though that just as I arrived in Creel, wet, cold and shivering, but ecstatic, whooping and fist pumping ...
... along the median and the edge of the freeway, and maintains it through the year. Grass is much nicer than cactus roughage. As it is, I am glad they chose goats for this purpose -- if it had been sheep I would have run one over by now.
One feature of Mexican roadside stops is that they are much simpler. The agony of choice has been eliminated. Only one brand of gas: PEMEX. Only one place to go for junk food: OXXO. Surprisingly, for ...