Hotel Rural Casares
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Travel Blogs from Casares
... to the Mediterranean and stop to see the views and also want to
prevent tolls, but can withstand the inconvenience of traffic lights A-7 would
be a better one for you. The drive to Casares is lovely with rolling gentle
hills, windmills and Spanish casa’s on the green velvety vast fields. Inspite
of having seen so many web images, the first site of the Pueblos Blancos was
awe-inspiring for us. We parked up the road above the mountainous village ...
... to get a move on and head to our first port on the next part of our great adventure.
Kathie left for London yesterday morning to stay with our niece Aimee for a few days before heading on down to Dubai for Christmas with Andrew, Sarah and Paige. It was hard saying goodbye knowing that it would be around 30 days before I see her again, but this part of the adventure was never for Kathie right from the start, so I knew that this day was coming. I will see her again ...
... knew that Canberra is the capital of Australia. He is a mad Barcelona FC fan and we tried to explain Aussie rules to him. Complete failure. He thought we were talking about rugby. We both had excellent grilled fish with garlic and aubergine.
Ceuta is claimed by Morocco but is well integrated into Spain and has an impressive barrier fence and the Spanish Legion to keep out all those pesky Africans trying to get into the EU. Gibraltar ...
... town, and you can't miss it when you get close. Spain has limited their air and sea connections and purposely routed it's roads to choke traffic at the border crossing - even messed with their phone lines. Regardless, as late as 2002, Queen Elizabeth's loyal subjects voted to remain a self governing British dependency by 99%! The Gibraltarians despise the Spanish and are openly rude to workers who "can't speak Proper."
... heads. Crisis level 10! I somehow managed to maneuver out of there by going slowly back and proceeding later on our original path. The GPS at this point started continuously "recalculating" and giving us options to get into the centro again from different sides. I went with one of the "directions". We realized soon that we are guided via a maze of one way, one car wide streets of the medieval Seville. We went for a while and finally got to a spot deep inside which was sort of not ...