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- Airport Transportation
- Banquet room
- Breakfast Available
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
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TripAdvisor Reviews La Casona Mexico City
Travel Blogs from Mexico City
This blog covers our special visits in Honduras (Copan), Guatemala (Tikal) and Mexico City (Teotihuacan). These were our selected ruins of ancient civilisations. I will refrain from writing about the histories of these sites as you can quickly find out by consulting Wikipedia on the web (or many other good references).
Instead this blog is about our visits and impressions.
We chose only 3 as our timetable has a little pressure on it and, like ...
... we wanted to visit at a greater lengths than the top of the bus. The best of plans can always be compromised when hunger strikes. Hopping off the bus we quickly found, you guessed right, tacos! Matt scouted the various vendors for what looked to be the best in freshness. Choices were pork, bistec, cow head, chorizo and some unknown cow parts. We played it safe with pork, bistec and chorizo. Tacos were $8 peso each. Matt, being the ...
... It was sobering to realize that where I was standing, a student probably my age once laid, slayed by their own government. We also heard from a man who was there when the tragedy occurred; such a tangible way to learn about history.
On a lighter note, on Friday we went to see ENRIQUE IGLESIAS in concert! It was an absolute blast :). Saturday was one of the first free days we've had in a while, so we went downtown to visit the "world expo," where ...
... to have finally met up with them. It had been so long, and they reminded me of quite a few awesome stories of our time in Prague. I felt so grateful to have that awesome evening with my friends. If I hadn't gone traveling, I don't know when I would get to see them.
My third day in Mexico city was the most successful. I set off with two guys from the hostel in search of the shrine to La Santa Muerte (the Saint of Death). This saint has gained popularity ...
... Museum. This museum is the result of the work done since the early 1980s to rescue, preserve and research the Templo Mayor, its Sacred Precinct and all objects associated with it. The museum exists to make all of the finds available to the public. Thanks Mr Wikipedia.