Ibis Malaga Centro Ciudad
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- Wheelchair accessibility
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... i now have a personal tour guide for free. The one thing about the Andulucian people is that they are so open once you get past the language barrier. And of course all the texts between me and my personal tour guide were in Spanish. Altough her English is not the greatest, it is definately better than my Spanish however i made the effort when we met to try and talk in Spanish for most of the evening. She took me to El Puerto (boat port), she showed me the beach, ...
... promenades along here in the evening. The meal was lovely, and we really liked the minature desserts- displayed-ready-mades in little pots, cups and tins for you to choose from on an old tray bought to your table.
The next night we went to the Kelipo Centre for a flamenco show, which was great, the leading lady was wonderful and her dancing was very expressive. The guy on guitar was a really laid back native american who welcomed us to his family and thanked us for ...
... they whitewash the buildings twice per year -- helps reflect the sun and keeps them cooler in the summer). When we got closer to Granada, he pointed out the snowcapped mountains above the city -- the Sierra Nevadas, home to several ski resorts. Who would have thought that southern Spain was a place to go skiing?!
We arrived at the Alhambra in just a bit less time than predicted. Sergio got us "whispers" (earphones, so he could talk to us ...
... of shoes to 3 little kids (insert outsourced child labor joke), who stole a pair of decoy shoes the groomsmen had prepared. The real pair of shoes were hidden in the suit of a groomsmen. The bridesmaids and cousins of the bride soon discovered they'd been duped and clawed at the unfortunate groomsman's suit till it tore and he surrendered. Puneet's groomsmen concurrently decided to steal Rajika's shoes as a bargaining chip to secure safe passage for ...
... Africa. From the top of its ramparts one can take in grand views of the Mediterranean coast line and the high peaks of Malaga mountains.
Pablo Picasso was born and raised in Malaga, a fact not widely known. Although Picasso did not return to Malaga since he left home at age of 19, now one can appreciate his great works in this museum set in a former count's palace, itself an architecturally interesting building with an elegant courtyard.