La Posada Del Molino
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- Wheelchair accessibility
- Kids activities or Babysitting
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TripAdvisor Reviews La Posada Del Molino Córdoba
Travel Blogs from Córdoba
... tried the IPA, a wheat beer and a stout which were all fantastic but after 3 glasses each was way too much alcohol for our weakened tolerances. Honestly, we were drunk. But the beer was amazing and we were happy.
Still feeling the effects of the alcohol later that night, for dinner we grabbed some supplies from a nearby supermarket to make some ham and cheese rolls to eat in a park. We went for another short walk around town before heading back to ...
... I know my family won't believe it, but I have learned how to use a compass (map reading is still a work in progress), and i can remember which streets lead to where!!!
Also, I can actually communicate in spanish. I can comment on food, share/make plans, learn latest gossip, and talk about boys totally fluently! I wouldn't exactly be able to lead an intellectual debate, but in time, im sure I could get there. I think is a beautiful language, and my friends go ...
... desk clerk at Hotel Albucasis could speak English and was familiar with the problem GPS has finding them so we were able to wend our way there eventually without scraping the paint off our newly acquired rental car (a very nice Renault Megane), park in the tiny parking lot and stagger out, desperately in need of a stiff drink to calm ourselves! Kassie, Landon and Koen ...
... main sights. The Mezquita has already closed for the night, but I walk round the outside - though it's difficult to see from most angles, being hemmed in by the surrounding buildings (a bit like Canterbury Cathedral!). The Roman Bridge is a strange mixture. Parts of it, the surfacing and the parapets, are definitely not Roman and look less than 10 years old, let alone 2000. But the arches and foundations of the bridge are undoubtedly genuine, though it's a pity that greater efforts ...
... over them the mosque (started at 784 a.c.). When one enters the Mezquita, there is a hole in the floor in one part, and one can see the Visigothic remains. The Moors used the marble columns of the Roman temple which had occupied the site previously, as well as other destroyed Roman buildings in their construction of the mosque. It took two centuries to finish the mosque, and at that time it was the second biggest mosque in the Muslim world.