InterContinental Miramar Panama
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Tennis Court
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Drycleaning onsite
Photos of InterContinental Miramar Panama
TripAdvisor Reviews InterContinental Miramar Panama Panama City
Travel Blogs from Panama City
... King of Spain, commissioned a survey on the feasibility of such a venture, however it wasn’t until 1881 that the French actually tried to build it. After 13 years and a staggering $287 million dollar investment, the French consortium went bankrupt. Tragically money was not the only cost of this failed venture, with an estimated 22,000 workers losing their lives through disease and accidents.
It was left to the Americans to finally make the dream a reality. On November ...
... So we stuck around. Of course no visit to Panama would be complete without seeing the great engineering feat that is the Panama Canal. It's 100 years old, inaugurated August 1914 and Panamanians voted in favour of the canals expansion in 2007. It may be a bit of a bore to see but like most museums, it's emotive history draws the crowds in. Accountable for the huge cultural mix in Panama today, workmen from all over the Caribbean, Americas and Europe came to ...
... just outside the old town where there were dozens of stalls selling ceviche and fried corvina (sea bass). We had two portions of delicious ceviche for $2 each and then jumped on a bus to see the canal. Sadly this proved to be a very frustrating journey as we ended up waiting over an hour for a bus and as it was the 100th anniversary of the canal the world and his wife had the same idea. The transport system in Panama City is great, a brand new subway system runs through the centre ...
... owner, Roberto, made complicated arrangements shifting his other guests so that we could take the attic room overlooking the hills of the ranch, and picked flowers to adorn it. Our divine dinner—shrimp cocktail, quesadillas made with pita bread, and rice and chicken—was all the more memorable for the swarm of winged ants that threatened to engulf our table (a rainy season phenomenon), thwarted by Roberto with the flyswatter and Arturo, his co-chef, brandishing ...
... in Panama for anything (the drivers are crazy, the traffic is awful, and there is constant construction), I miss thinking that I want to go to Point A, and hopping in my car and going. There is something very liberating about being able to take off at a moment's notice, or leaving the supermarket without having to wait for a taxi while the $6 U.S. brand ice cream you just treated yourself to is melting.
4. Pedestrian Safety. Did I mention that drivers here are crazy? ...