Jahuel Hotel & Spa
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Pomaire is a little town about an hour away from Santiago. It is most known for its pottery (which is incredibly cheap to purchase) and its empanadas. The day we went it was raining a lot, so many of the stores and activities were closed. We still were able to eat some delicious food, and shop around at the shops that were open.
Cerro Santa Lucia
I met a guy who goes to TU, and has been studying here ...
... was nice and there was a vine of Thompson seedless grapees on the table which was nice to munch! We also were given some cheese which was quite bland.
As a special treat at the end, we were given the taster of Cabernet Sauvignon Licorosso a port like wine which was served with a piece of chocolate. This was lovely and reminded me of the Australian ports.
Just outside was a railway, which apparently was exclusively ...
... private events. So, consolation prize, we went to a Walmart (a bit different but a bit the same as the US) and I bought good wines there at about 1/3 of the price in Lima. We changed pesos in Chile and got about 50% more Argentine pesos in Chile than is the official rate in Argentina. This made everything cheap. We had a great steak dinner (Ethan says the best steak he has ever had), with a bottle of good wine, and then went to the hotel to rest for an early ...
... in army styled clothes, with blaring 80's heavy metal and with an entourage, fortunately managed to lose Rambo and get some peace though passed him on the way back down and where we stopped for lunch. We started our 4 - 4 1/2 hr climb up 1500m. The track was very well marked and even had kilometer and sometime half kilometer markers, though we both disagreed with the accuracy of these markers as it seems much further but maybe that's normal. The path ...
... re both in our prime (prime numbers that is - I turned 41 this year). In 1836, Darwin climbed this high spot mid-way between the Pacific Ocean and the Andes, he could see both from the top. We took the "easy" way up and drove as far as we could, the last of the rugged South American mountain roads for Rover, and for us. It was a doozy with rough, loose rock, steep drop-offs and dozens of tight, hairpin turns that required K-turns from Rover… but again, to ...