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Travel Blogs from Tegucigalpa
... to play a lot.
All the UK volunteers, the two children, Jacqueline and Elvin walked down to 'El campo' (the football field). However, we had the slight problem of first needing to find a football, our family doesn't have one and neither did a lot of the people we asked, which seemed strange considering how much they like to play football. Hopefully we will be able to buy one for the children when we next go to La Esperanza. Eventually the cousin of ...
... and the threat they pose to rural communities and the whole country.
Visiting over the next few days is an American delegation from a group called the Inter-Faith Movement for Human Integrity. Most are from California but a few come from other States. Many are ministers of different churches or campus ministries. What they have in common is a concern about the treatment of illegal migrants in the US. They have come to Honduras to learn why so many ...
... on twigs. Either she was asleep or she had the good grace to pretend I wasn't sounding like a bull in a china shop.
Breakfast at the Hostel Iguana Azul was served each morning next door at the Casa de Cafe. More accurately, it was served in the back garden with a wonderful view of the mountains and surrounding hills. I tried to make sure I eat as much as possible as I was expecting at least five or six hours on the buses.
I returned to the room and ...
... they get lost, they charge you extra!
I got to the extremely secure gated hostel and met a cool Colombian guy so we hang out the next day and night and speak Spanish all day which, was great practice for me. It was a surprisingly good day of exploring the centre, visiting museums and the suburbs of Teguc. I didn't feel a sense of much danger and we even walked around at night ...
... from the church we found ourselves at the Museo para la Identidad Nacional (MIN). The street in front of the MIN was just for pedestrians. It was visually amazing because for one block, dozens of colorful umbrellas completely covered the pedestrian street. The umbrellas stretched from building to building. It was apparently some sort of fundraiser for the MIN.
In the late 1800s, the building housing the MIN was the first hospital ...