- Wheelchair accessibility
Travelers also recommend:
- More recommendations
TripAdvisor Reviews San Fernando Najera
Travel Blogs from Najera
... a 15 euro Albergue with 16 beds in it. It is clean and small, but of course we wont know if it was a good idea until we see who we share with. We are still hanging with Rosa and she continues to umuse us with her stories and great sense of humour. Tomorrow we are walking 24km to our first Parador where we will spend a little money but really get a good nights sleep. After tomorrow I really expect to be in the whole groove of the ...
On the top bunk this time. It's 1630 and we're waiting for the shops to reopen for the daily supermarket and (almost daily) pharmacy trip. Najera is a little town (see map), about a 30km walk out of Logrono. We got in at 1430 today, we walked the whole 30km today, and thus, we're pretty knocked out. Today is day 8; and though we have seen much, we also have so much to go. Having completed our first week yesterday, we celebrated with a ...
... Colorado and Julio from Guatemala. They are separating tomorrow because Julio has a leg injury which has flared up. There were no proper doctors for the miners or their children. He was so warm and open I really hope I bump into him again. Mary and I are going to try and catch up later. A young Italian chap came in and asked if we were walking. He's from the Dolomites and is cycling the Camino. He has spent one night in the airport and one in a ...
... amp; clothes washing facilities were beaut, we all sit around talking, meeting up with the people we meet on the road & saying hi, wandering around the village, & picking a nice restaurant to eat our Pilgrams meal, BUT...when everyone is in the room, & lights go out it was so hot I could hardly breath....funny thing also, two bunks are pushed close together, we have an up & down one, so the person in the next bunk, which is like two single ...
... most welcoming aroma to start one's day with.
D was anxious to get going, and so there was no sleeping in. We were up and out by 8. While packing our bikes for the day, a man also staying at the Pension said, "Must be easy doing the Camion on bike". I've come to the early conclusion that cyclists realize how hard going up (and down) can be on this terrain ... and non-cyclists don't really get it. I am reminded of one of my reflective words ... "non-judgement" ... and so ...