Sheraton Asuncion Hotel
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- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
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Travel Blogs from Asuncion
I sat down on the seat in the San Lorenzo Center. About 8:30 in the morning. When I arose Chris quickly pointed out that the leather chair I had exited was running wet with water. No, not a 'depends' accident, but I guess that also 'depends' on your point of view as well. We had taken our first Colectivo ride from Asuncion to San Lorenzo, got off at the wrong stop, followed directions ...
... a living and then the small Mennonite colonies. After another 5 hours we finally reached the immigration post where we got a stamp. We were so unbelievable excited because we were thinking that we were going to go all the way to Asuncion and then get sent back to the border down the horrendous road to get stamped. It would have been an absolute nightmare so we did a little jig when we reached the checkpoint. I think it must be a world record for ...
... blog. By this time it was already 10:05. I guess I better head to dinner! I selected Bar San Roque, one of Asuncion’s oldest restaurants and “a favorite hangout of the city’s cultural elite for many decades,” according to Other Places. “The tiled floors, dark wood, marble top bar, and bow-tied waiters create an ambience reminiscent of a bygone era.”
On my way to Bar San Roque, I walked through Heroes Plaza, where the ...
... family home. Within minutes, a special guest, with an uncanny resemblance to his father, dressed in red, donning a big white beard knocked on the door, making his annual appearance.
'Santa' possessed a list of all the children living in the house, which detailed their behaviour over the past twelve months. His sack contained gifts, do be hand delivered to each child, beginning with the youngest. With the crowd enraptured, the family listened intently ...
... at best. When we returned, it was like coming home to family and the conversations flowed where in the past they had often skidded to an awkward halt.
We have used very little Guaraní in our site, which is not to say that it is uncommon to hear in our community but that we have felt more comfortable speaking in Spanish. Most people understand Spanish because nearly all of the TV programming is in Spanish, but with their friends and family ...