Hotel and Casino Excelsior
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Travel Blogs from Tegucigalpa
... have one of the most dangerous runways to land in the world due to the hilly approach way. Recent excavations have made it easier with the area adjacent to the end of the runway being cleared for a smooth approach. The Honduran countryside looked green and hilly from above before the houses started appearing and at some point the plane appeared to be beneath their level before touching down. Despite us being at ...
... a quarter of an inch thick. They use the same type of corn flour used for tortillas. Our pupusas had a cheese filling, although one can also get bean filling and chorizo filling.
Pickled carrots, onions and jalapenos as well as a type of local coleslaw come with the pupusas. Once everything is piled on top, the pupusa is eaten with a fork. I really enjoyed the two I had, chased by a Salva Vida.
After snacks, it was back to ...
... the other four were distinguished historians, sociologists and people involved in the 11 years that ENVIO - Honduras began publishing as a complement to the Jesuit magazine also called ENVIO - a Central American monthly magazine printed in Nicaragua with the same type of material but covering all Central American countries. I find the reading heavy - my Spanish gets me by but the technical language of academics forces me to constantly use an ...
... and generally like you don’t wanna be
there. The bus handily drops you in the dodgy area of town, so walked the
markets there as quickly as I could as I actually preferred that option than
chancing a taxi on my own. That area of downtown, is where I heard someone
stayed and they could hear the sounds of kids screaming as they were being
raped in a building next door – do the police know about it – most likely – are
they going to ...
... very interesting. Other times, the volunteers can work upstairs in the archives, which is ZOE's record keeping room. The archives requires a lot of patience because unlike medical record keeping in the U.S., record keeping in Honduras is still all in paper. This means we have to go through thousands of paper folders per day to find certain patient's records. But, a lot of the time in the archives, the two women who work there teach us new phrases and ...