Husa Reina Victoria
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews Husa Reina Victoria Ronda
Travel Blogs from Ronda
... I guess coming to Ronda with no idea what I would find here made it even more special-- either way, this structure is absolutely spectacular. It’s actually quite short, spanning a narrow canyon and connecting what looks like a clifftop plateau Old Town on the other side. What makes this bridge special is how it fits in with the spectacular landscape, with its two thick pillars rising like medieval skyscrapers from the canyon floor. Trust me, it’s worth going ...
... down and spent the Sunday like we would if we'd been at home, that's when we used to have a home. We watched the rain, drank some wine and did a bit of diy - the handle on the frying pan was loose. Eventually around five o'clock it fined up and sun came out so we went a walking back into town. This time we followed a path that took us to the bottom of the gorge where you could look up, see the bridge and and the insane way some of the houses were perched on the edge of ...
... and a pleasant family inn to stay in for the week. Compared to some of the treks I’ve done, though, I found the terrain and scenery for the hikes to be a bit tame and rather similar from day to day, but I knew those would both be the case when I booked the trip. I guess I was up for a somewhat easy active holiday after doing some more significant challenges last year with my Langtang Valley and Annapurna Circuit treks in ...
... first south and downwards to the small town of Santa Ana la Real where
we stopped in a bar for a coffee, then over ridges and through vales to Aguas
Frias and then Los Romeros where we stopped a bar for lunch. And guess what the
lunch choices were – more pork! I went for the Serranito, a kind of club
sandwich with Lomo de Iberico (pork loin), Serrano Ham, Fried Egg, and a
roasted chili pepper that really hit the spot.
From there it was ...
... is part of a mineral-rich pyritic belt that extends into far southern Portugal. The Rio Tinto (Red River) gets its name from its natural very red color that results from the red algae that thrive in its highly acidic waters from the sulfurous mineral deposits that support little other life. Early man figured out around 5,000 years ago in what’s called the copper age that there were useful mineral deposits here and begin mining. The mining ...