Pena de los Halcones
TripAdvisor Reviews Pena de los Halcones Cazorla
Travel Blogs from Cazorla
... opening hours always catch us out. Even tourist offices seem to have very varied hours sometimes closing 11 to 5 sometimes only open 10 to 2. Pat is finding the way in which he should ask for a beer is also highly varied from person to person.. Sometimes there is one late lisp, one early lisp or two lisps in the word. ...
... smaller hill town of Ubeda – a recent recipient of a certificate of World Heritage by UNESCO because of it abundance of Renaissance buildings and churches. The concentration in this small town is insane and yet it still has a distinct feel of being just another local town. On our way through the countryside to Ubeda we could see why this area is considered to be the prominent olive oil producer. From the moment we left Cordoba nearly every inch of land ...
... correspond to
morning and afternoon as most of us know it. Manana is like the first opening
time of day for businesses and runs until 1:00 or 2:00 P.M. when things break
for a while for lunch and siesta. The tarde runs from around 4:00 or 5:00 to
around 8:00 or 9:00. Anwway, I was in Baeza for the very quiet tarde before
heading back to Jaen for the night. I’m glad I visited Baeza second for ...
... most important men in Ubeda in that era. Also notable is
the collegiate church of Santa Maria de los Reales Alcazares. A couple of the
old palaces can be visited but have such limited weekday hours, in one case one
guided tour each day, that they didn’t fit well into my itinerary. Overall
Ubeda is a pleasant town and evidence that there’s more to interesting
architecture in Andalusia than just the legacy of the Moors.
... br> Took a bit of time to reach the autovia for the 2H trip to Ibida. Of particular note were fields and fields of olive trees and a couple of large solar panel fields. Apparently Spain gets 40% of its energy from solar and wind sources.
Elaine must have thought she had to fill in the silence as she detailed more of the uncertain history of flamenco dancing in Spain. It has four parts: singing, guitar, claping and dancing.
We headed into the Andulusian province ...