Parador de Calahorra
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... of home made rye bread. It was an Albergue run by Austrians. Most of these places are run by volunteers who come for a couple of weeks a year to help out and some do a few weeks at different Albergues often as they walk all or part of the Camino. One of the volunteers is a wire artist and while we were eating breakfast he fashioned my name with a walking person at one end and a snail at the other. He said the snail was Hedley! That was just toooooo funny, I slow ...
... traffic and some are quiet. Anytime there are big hills we always choose the road and not the path. Actually we cycle a lot of the road. But if you want to hike the Camino you better enjoy the sound of buzzing cars whizzing by your ears. A lot of North American here and they all have the same travel book. Anna has been doing well and enjoying the trip though she misses her friends and school. The only ...
From Puente La Reina to Irache and from Irache to Los Arcos was a total walking distance of just under 30 miles. The weather was nice and the Camino was kind. We even stumbled upon a nice treat headed toward Irache, a wine fountain. The Fuente del Vino is for the pilgrims to enjoy at the generosity of the Bodega's family. As tempting as it was to fill our water bottle up, we drank from our shells and enjoyed our quiet walk to Los ...
... involved. Take account of steep, rocky and slippy slopes, and you've multiplied your time estimates exponentially. I dunno, it's too late for maths. After teaming up with a Liverpuddlian who lives with a Galweigian and had only started his camino today, we passed through a garden with a friendly and optimistic farmer: "Uno kilometre a Puente la Reina! Buen camino!!!" and a guy who was probably his son, and was working with a sort of ride-on rotivator (which was a very ...
... crawled on through what I remember was beautiful countryside, eventually stopping about a small town for second breakfast. Jan walked on, as he just gets into his stride and keeps going. Laura had gone by bus to the next stop, as her feet were bad. Sabina and I had got into the habit of stopping every few hours for a coffee and tortilla to keep us going. We called these second breakfast, third breakfast, first lunch etc. As we have to be ...