Travel Blogs from Chetumal
... any sort of schedule.
There were two young ladies ahead of us in line who asked if we knew how to get to Isla de Mujeres. We explained that we needed to take a taxi to the bus depot, then a bus to Cancun, then a taxi to the port where you took a boat to the island. We mentioned that we were going there too and that we could share a cab.
... got bit up. Some worse than others. We found wild Aloe plants so we took some and rubbed the gel over the bites which seemed to help a lot. Then it was back to Orange Walk to catch the bus going to Corozal. At the bus terminal, there were food stands so while we were waiting for the bus, we bought tamales and panades for our dinner. It cost $5.00 for everything. BTW, panades are small corn tortillas filled with chicken, pork, fish or beef. We had ones with chicken. And ...
... discussed Revelation 21:1-5. His reaction was very heart warming. He said reading it gave him goosebumps! It really touched him. When God's word reach someones heart as they understand the reality of what God's Kingdom/Government will do for them personally, it's wonderful thing to see.
As with all the experiences I'm writing about on here I am intentionally being a little vague as it wouldn't be right to put anyones personal information on here, such as specific details about ...
We took the bus from Tulum to the boarder with Belize where we ended up in a ridiculous conversation with the boarder officials who were trying to make us pay an extortionate exit fee. Having done our homework we knew this was a scam and 3 hours later, after lots of messing around, we finally made it into Belize. Our first stop was just a quick stopover for the night before we headed further south to the ...
We arrived at the edge of town, where a sign emblazoned with a bright red “Welcome to Sarteneja” advertises that we have arrived. Sarteneja is in the north-east Corozal District, on Chetumal Bay. It’s a community of about 2,000 people, far and away from the tourist resorts. Apparently the name “Sarteneja” comes from the Mayan word meaning, “to take water from a rock”. The village is atop of ancient Mayan wells that ...
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking