Salvatti Iguassu Hotel
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... to meet the following morning and head to the Argentinian falls.
On the Argentinian side there are 3 trails, but unfortunately the best, Devils Throat, is currently closed because of the high water levels. We started on the longer route, the Lower Circuit, where you can get up close to a couple of the falls (but not as impressive as the start of our Brazilian side) as well as a good view along the river at the other falls. The Upper Circuit then takes ...
... that become more important as you travel around. Steven (UK) who was stalking me at this stage (Paraty/Florianopolis/Blumenau and now Foz - he he he!) arrived and we set about going to the Brazilian side of the Falls.
It cost $50R (€16) for non-nationals to enter the park. The closer you live to it the cheaper it costs which is a nice incentive for people to appreciate what's in their own back yard. We didn't do any of the additional tours on that side as we were told ...
... kindly invited us to join them for dinner. We went to a bar/restruant with live music and a happy hour. I had to caipirinhas and the guys ordered 2 big beer dispenser things for the table. After these and a nice dinner, we were in good spirits so we went to the off licence and bought various tipples to take back to the hostel. (Clem is fluent in Spanish which helped us a lot).Back at the hostel, we played so drinking games and drank what we had bought. We then drank ...
... about 5% of all visitors go there. It ends in a waterfall and a small pool were you can go swimming. I caught a bus back to the hostel made dinner and sat at the bar with some of the other guests, Anna and Pablo from Buenos Aires and Chile.
Tues 5/8 Today I went to visit the Brazilian side of the falls. I walked to the bus station and met Anna there from the hostel. The bus took us across the boarder from Argentina into Brazil. To ...
... the skies had cleared and I was eager for us to pay a visit to Yryapú, one of the hundreds of Guaraní communities remaining in the State of Misiones, before catching the 7 pm, 18 hour night bus to Buenos Aires. We had not encountered this indigenous group anywhere but in Paraguay and here in this northern state of Argentina, but understand that these communities are also scattered throughout Southern Brazil.
A local bus dropped us on the main road, ...