La Abadia Tradicional
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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews La Abadia Tradicional Guanajuato
Travel Blogs from Guanajuato
... be difficult to find once the city wakes up.
We took off on foot to find El Pípila, walked past a city park and opted to try a tunnel, which seemed the most direct route. We promptly decided we were not huge fans of walking through the dark, damp tunnels, though others often do and they have sidewalks. The tunnels are a proud feature of the city, which we heard more about later in the week from a friendly ...
... and when doing so they discovered that the corpse was conserved in a really good condition. They then started probing around and found out that this was the case with every corpse in the area. Turn out, that the minerals in the ground conserve all of the corpses. Would I recommend to go to the museum… Not sure. If you are with weak nerves, probably best if you don’t go. But at the same time it is a very important aspect of local culture. You decide :P
From there ...
... The art was well worth seeing with a lot of originals.A reminder standards are a nit different here when we got in an elevator to the 3rd fllr but on openning it we were standing on roof with no gaurd rails and no warnings so really one could have just fallen off the roof. This did not do my fear of heights nay good especially when turning to go back down finding there was no button to press so essentially we were stuck on the roof. Luckily a group on the 2nd floor saw ...
... where Armando and Blanca picked us up. We had a pleasant ride to the airport.
Oh, the airport! What a great way to end our trip! First off, the initial--long--line that Kelsy and I first got into ended up not being ours. Luckily we were only there about 5 minutes when we realized it. We found our check-in area and walked right up--there wasn't a single person waiting! So, there was a guy, who I later found out is named Arthuro, ...
... valuable collection of Don Quixote art in Mexico? Well, let me explain. Back in the day, like the mid-1900's, Spain was in the middle of a civil war. I was very aware of that, however, I was not aware that there were 3 huge groups of exiles that escaped to Mexico during that time. One was a huge fan and collected of Don Quixote art, and he brought his collection with him. He lived here the rest of his life, I believe, and when he died his ...