Hotel Posada Real de Chiapas
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- Airport Transportation
- Shuttle bus service
- Smoking rooms available
- High-speed internet in room
- Babysitting service
- Room service
Photos of Hotel Posada Real de Chiapas
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Posada Real de Chiapas San Cristobal de las Casas
Travel Blogs from San Cristobal de las Casas
... She decides to go to sleep and I can feel her snuggling up against my arm. Chauvinist pig that I am, if this was some tall blond, I would probably be quite happy with the arrangement. As it is, I'm feeling a bit uncomfortable.
I shift around in my seat a few times, put in my earphones and start reading a book on the ipad. Eventually she gets the messages and shifts around in her seat.
But I know I'm getting that stare.
I got to ...
After the ordeal of the bus trip we walked around with the Germans from our tour earlier in the day. They had accommodation booked, but we didn't. It was 10pm when we arrived so we decided to go with them to their hostel and see if they had space. Unfortunatley they didn't so we went off looking for something ourselves. Luckily at 11pm we found a very decent place right in the centre of town which was in our budget.
San Cristobal de Las Casas instantly ...
Looking out through the window of my bus I noticed the diversity. Rich people living in high rises owning Porches and Lamborghini's and well cared for dogs. All these people live in zone 9 and 10 of Guatemala city. But alas, not everybody is so lucky as the locals live mainly in mud walled shacks, sleeping in hammocks and eating what ever they can scavenge. These people don't even have enough money to go to school and people ...
... the local markets. We saw a crowd and looked in. A gringo was preparing juice drinks by using bike power to spin the blender. It was a great act. Sarki got a round of juices to help the local entrepreneur. More markets followed, Sarki and Greg shooting the breeze [may be ...
... apart from the large number of foreign hippies wandering around in the streets) is the large market. It's packed with vendors, most of them Indigenous, selling everything from batteries and sandals to spices, flowers and handicrafts. Our guidebook recommended not to take pictures there because some find it offensive so we don't have many pictures to share (and none on the iPhone for now). Indeed, one little boy ran up to Charlotte demanding five pesos for taking a picture of ...