Hotel Y Suites Santa Cecilia
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Hotel Y Suites Santa Cecilia
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Y Suites Santa Cecilia Manzanillo
Travel Blogs from Manzanillo
We also spent a day exploring towns and beaches just north of Malaque. These were small places and some were ideal vacation spots.
Our campground lagoon is full of birds. We have spent hours watching the colorful Purple Gallinule, Great Egrets, cormorants, and heron. The lagoon has quite a border of tall grass and floating hyacinth where these birds thrive. On the first day we had a surprise that did not repeat ...
... learned our number vocab well had we? Wendy rose to the challenge and although his English was fine he gave us a refresher. W loves that sort of thing. Must be her TESOL background. The two cans of Coke cost us 20 Pesos or $1.60 for two! We also bought postcards but finding the post office was most unsuccessful as we tried our very limited skills with a non English speaker. We just couldn't get post office across not in the list of vocab we had. All lots ...
... coast near us on the Pacific coast named Cuyutlan and met several of the local expats living there. The opportunity came up for us to build our own RV camping park so here we are. Construction of our Coconutz RV Park in Cuyutlan began three weeks ago and we hope to have phase 1 open by November. Phase 1 will consist of 4 beach front sites and bathroom/shower facilities located near the beginning of Cuyutlan's malecon(water ...
... the native flora and fauna. At Las Gatas beach (named after nurse sharks which look
like cat fish) for example, a ruler from times past had gotten his subjects to build a break water of river rock in the ocean so that he and his princesses could swim in the ocean without being disturbed by the waves. And indeed it was a very effective water break.
We met Toni for supper on the beach on Sunday which coincidentally was adjacent to the ...
... to get him over. Our favorites are the dedicated vendors who persistently balance, push, and pull their carts loaded with merchandise to cross over to the other side. And although their have been times we thought we would have a “piņata breaking ceremony”, as the eatable treats fall down the hill, they have all managed to get to their destination. With or without help. Our neighbor Steve was nice enough to help out one of them. see the photo.