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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Teuta Kotor
Travel Blogs from Kotor
... the Kuna. We didn't have one Euro with us, so to get our car out of the parking area had to hit the cash machine. Not good planning on our part!
Once again, the border crossing was uneventful and within a couple of hours we were back on our little street above Old Town. Our apartment came with parking, which is very handy as it is limited. We weren't sure of which space we could use, and Kristof wasn't home, so we just parked in front ...
... constructed in medieval times with the mountains in their backyards. At 2pm we left for Dubrovnik. It is about 6 hours to there and we will moor overnight before we tour the city tomorrow. A lovely dinner tonight with Heather, Douglas, Gilly, and Rob. Whilst having dinner we moored at Dubrovnik in the dark. It awaits our visit tomorrow. Nice touch moment - the ship has a new 4th in charge. He is from a local ...
... sailed by. The shrine now contains 68 paintings by local 17th-century artist Tripo Kokolja, while its greatest treasure is the icon of Our Lady of the Rock, painted by the Dubrovnik artist, Lovro Marinov Dobricevic.
By boat, we continued to Kotor, a wonderfully preserved medieval walled town that is situated at the head of southern Europe's deepest natural bay. Kotor is designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Its ...
... was once one of the mansions on the Bay belonging to one family. They had so many mansions that ours had its own chapel. The hotel was on a pedestrian walkway that went along the water, all the way into the town of Kotor, a 45 minute stunning walk along the water looking across to small villages sprinkled everywhere.
Even though Albania only opened up to outsiders in 1990, the border crossing here ...
... 8217;s housed within the monastery. The building contains artifacts such as the hand of john the Baptist and a piece of the crucifixion. Also Madonna of philermos was housed within the building. Also most significantly according to our guide was the fact that the only black icon, is housed in the blue chapel but unfortunately was not on public display.
On entering the small monastery we were told that there were still half a dozen or so monks here ...