Parador de Arcos de la Frontera
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Parador de Arcos de la Frontera
Travel Blogs from Arcos de la Frontera
... There was no chance of a tour, he was the only only there, but there was a price list chalked on the wall and people were coming in with plastic containers of, I guess, 4 or 5 litres each, and getting them filled. So we went back to the apartment and got a 1 and 1/4 litre empty plastic water bottle and a 1/2 litre one, went back and got a fill up of amontillado and ...
We had a few days back in London to check on the house, validate our travel insurance, do things that turned up in the post etc. Natalie and Andy came for a couple of days having had her first scan so we enjoyed ourselves telling everyone the news. I also went to watch the boys in black and amber clock ...
... Not only was the rain blowing from every angle, but the narrow streets acted like funnels, and we had the added assault of the roof top drain spouts launching water at us from above. Before we could make it a block, ( and we are talking Spanish blocks here) we were thoroughly drenched, so we did the only logical thing - grabbed a bottle of wine and returned to the hotel to dry out. But it is Spain, and with every downpour there is a reprieve. A couple ...
... the deck with our beautiful view while we play the CD from the anonymous guitarist in the background. Molly heads down the hill to look for some fresh food, and the girls and I have some quiet time in the cool, dark room.
We have a TV in the room, but we futzed it up accidentally by pressing a wrong button and we can't figure out how to get it back. The girls grab devices and journals and busy themselves while I get a quick snooze. There are two "princess" ...
... resorts, but this portion of the trip was all about the whitewashed hill towns. After hugging the coast through Málaga and Marbella, it was time to turn inland into the hills and make our way to Ronda.
A ravine cut by the Guadalevín River that is 360 feet down and 200 feet wide divides Ronda into the whitewashed old Moorish town and the new town that was built after the Christian reconquest in 1485. The Puente Nuevo ("New Bridge") spans the gorge and ...