Posada Aguila Real
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TravelPod Member ReviewsPosada Aguila Real Palenque
Has air conditioning, fan, toilet seat, how water for two
People it was $300 pasos $25 American dollars a night for two people! Good deal l!! Very trusting. Drop your bags off all your stuff and hit town square!!
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Posada Aguila Real Palenque
Travel Blogs from Palenque
Trivia stayed here on Nov 10, 2014 during their trip titled: Two Months in Central America.
... spray paint our car. We were handed a receipt to show that we had paid and they pulled the blocks out of the road and off we went. It was a scary moment when all the men were trying to negotiate a price to pass, there is no police out in these small communities so they can basically do as they please. We had a little girl hanging onto the side of the car demanding pesos from us even though we had already given her $5 (which seems like it's not a lot but if we give money to ...
... needed. It was cold and dense and really clean. We swam across the pool to the waterfall on the other side. We are both pretty decent swimmers, but it was hard work swimming quit a long way in very deep, very dense water against the current created by the waterfall. It outlined the lack of mexican health and safety and explained why most people chose not to swim! There wasn't really anywhere to properly balance on the rocks by the waterfall, so we bobbed apund by the waterfall for ...
... tickets, then our entrance tickets to the ruins, quickly ate an icecream which wasn't allowed into the site, and headed in. Palenque's ruins are numerous yet compact, and again were different from the other sites we've visited. Like other Mayan ruins, only part of the site has been excavated. There were plenty of temples around, some of which we could climb, and a huge palace building that we could clamber around in. One of the most ...
... for a few more boat passengers. However my ticket apparently include a trip across the rather large river. It was very similar to when I had crossed from Thailand to Laos on a previous trip as the river marked the boundary of the two countries. Here Guatemala was on one side, Mexico on the other.
The long, narrow motor launch deposited me on the far bank in Frontera Corozal and I climbed up the embankment and showed my ticket. I was then directed ...