Hotel Posada Don Juan Matalbatz
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Posada Don Juan Matalbatz Coban
Travel Blogs from Coban
... centuries. It’s not hard to imagine how spectacular it must be, but imagination is all we are left with today: after last night’s rain the river is flooded and its color resembles that of a tasty cappuccino; it’s so flooded that it overflowed into the natural pools, making them anything but crystal clear; and finally there are a lot of tourists making the atmosphere anything but quiet and relaxing. The place is still nice even so; perhaps it was ...
... booked ourselves on the river tubing the next day. In the evening it started bucketing down with rain, one of the heaviest storms I have ever been in and it did not stop until the early hours of the morning.
We woke up to reasonably clear skies and had a good breakfast and met the rest of the crowd going on the tubing. There was a really cool mix of people and three German guys who were on the shuttle with us were coming too. They were ...
... huts looked out over this green land and river; and this is where we spent three incredible nights in Lanquin so that we could check out Semuc Champey.
While our basic hut style accommodation was filled with cockroaches, we weren't quite lucky enough to find a tarantula in our room like some other guests did. However, there were a few resident tarantulas living in holes around the property that could be seen at night- such ...
... wait for the facts.
Seemingly between the lack of education here and the mistrust in the justice system these forms of community punishments are all to common here, especially in the rural areas.
Very sad and distrubing.
Between Pedro, Mr Bus Boy and now this, our short time here in Nejab/Coban has given us some serious insight into the real lives of Guatemala.
We left Coban very thankful for our own country and despite its problems, its "normality"
... village from the main road, there is only one healthcare center. And it is a sad excuse for a health center. When it is not in use (which seems to be all the time), it doubles as a horse’s stall--- open aired and filled with horse dung.
Families recall how they have had to gather people together and carry a sick person up the mountain. It’s a hard 30-minute walk uphill in the heat of the Guatemalan sun. I ...