Posada El Castillo
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TripAdvisor Reviews Posada El Castillo Xilitla
Travel Blogs from Xilitla
... through the empty streets and I would recommend taking a half day trip to this place if you visit San Luis. I found a hairy friend later, who followed me until I left the town. On the way back I hitchhiked and the guy was so nice to bring me into the city center. I could even have a simple conversation with the man in Spanish, what I was really proud of!
My accommodation at the vet's friend’s house was pure luxury. I had a double bed, a ...
... checked into an even more unremarkable hotel, which left us with a dubious rash. It was less than £15 though, so couldn't really complain. Dumping our stuff, we headed straight for the lagoon. Our taxi driver was a gem and offered to pick us up a few hours later - lucky, as it was in the middle of nowhere. We arrived to see lots of lovely streams surrounded by beautiful trees... Not really a lagoon but definitely clear. We dipped a finger in and would you know it, it ...
... didn't understand and made us spill orange squash on ourselves. The photos tell their own story. Basically, Shakespearean fitties took us on a 2 hour tour of the city and it was the tits.
On our way through the Bahio we stopped off in San Luis Potosi and saw an amazing mask museum, as well as having one of the most amazing lunches ever. We thought it was 2 courses, turns out that all of the options were the meal. In numbers, this means:- 1 meal- 6 dishes-7 carbs- ...
... filled with gardens and sculptures. Along the way I come across a surprising number of quinceañeras (girls celebrating their 15th birthday); babies being brought for baptism, and children attending their first communion - all have been brought to the gardens for photography sessions in all their finery. I'm on my way to meet up with Paty, a local couchsurfer I'm meeting for lunch at a vegan restaurant - exciting times! Paty is excellent company and an ...
... about five and half hours away from where I was, without a car I had to rely on the bus routes, which because of the small size of the place took considerably longer. I’d also made it to Querataro, where I then connected to the nearest town Xilitla.
The route to Xilitla had just the 600 bends to contend with, but passed by a place called Bernal, which I had thought about stopping off at because it had the world’s second or third largest ...