Microtel Inn & Suites By Wyndham Cabanatuan
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- Swimming pool
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Microtel Inn & Suites By Wyndham Cabanatuan Cabanatuan City
Travel Blogs from Cabanatuan City
... over 1,400 metres high. It would have been good to swim in the lake after the hard climb, but they have't allowed swimming there since another accident a year or so ago. I think a climber had a heart attack or stroke - the shock of icy cold water after the climb exertion and heat. I almost swam anyway, but my guide could get suspended for not stopping me, so I settled for a box lunch (schnitzel, I think!) and an hour and a half of quiet contemplation and reflection. It was a great ...
... or tomatoes.
We hang out on the front porch with Nanay Dune as she talks with uncle Louie. She gets up and my uncle is laughing as she walks away. He tells me that she noted that we must be hungry and that she is going to scold her daughter for not cooking faster. Shortly after, Tita Corazon calls us to eat. She has made everyone's favorites. Tocino for Nanay Dune, tortong talong for uncle Louie, and Longaniza for me.
Neuva Ecija is where ...
... back lane we are standing in, there are a bunch of little shops like corner stores and specialty food stores. Every one here is trying every opportunity to make extra money.
Once we receive the registration papers we visit Arnold in the jail because his cousin has filed a grievance towards him. His uncle bails him out and everything is alright. We head for ...
... in gorgeous green rice fields, mountains, open space.
We arrived in Capas and had a quick lunch of sizzling plates (essentially vegetables and a protein served on a cast iron dish) and pineapple juice.
Then we tried to get a jeepney but confused the whole town, so we figured out we had to take trikes, and we were off to Santo Juliano to find the base camp.
Trikes are small carts on the side of motorbikes, and are the cheapest/easiest ...
... could even recover, Typhoon Quiel (Nalgae, internationally), battered the same locations. Due to intense flooding and winds, an estimated sixty people were killed by the typhoons and hundreds of thousands were displaced. In Cabanatuan, where I live, the streets were waist deep in water and we were without electricity or running water for nearly 40 hours. In the surrounding towns and ...