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- Swimming pool
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Tulija Express Palenque
Travel Blogs from Palenque
... bit of a profit: Twenty pesos per person as an "entrance fee" to the waterfalls. Given the thousands of people at the falls today, they must have made out like, well, bandits. Nice work if you can get it.
We entered the national park site, paid the real entrance fee, and set off to explore. The waterfalls must have been nice in quieter times, but they were so crowded and packed with families, tour groups, market stalls and people selling food ...
... to a restaurant called Maya Cañada. For dinner I had the Arracherazo, a beef dish with onion, capsicum, bacon and cheese which was absolutely delicious! Dylan had the chicken with mole chiapaneco sauce which he also enjoyed. Rafael gave us our options for tomorrow and told us the meeting time for the morning then we headed back to the hotel. We decided to watch the end of "a thousand ways to die in the west" which was a good movie. Then I did a little blogging and off to bed at ...
... and 2) We are practically the only people here. Although on our arrival the surly teenager we interrupted on the phone to her mate had to be convinced we had made a reservation as the computer was not saying "si"
Ian made himself understood at dinner that he preferred his chicken to have no bones by saying "pollo" and then squeezing his own ...
... the jungle but just sit still and have your cerveza and you’ll be right.
Thankfully there are signs every where for Margarita and Ed’s cabañas and we find it easily enough. We were going to be shown two rooms to pick from but after hearing the first room had AC we say "esta bien" and dump our bags.
It is 6pm when we head out to grab dinner. Our first stop is Chely’s a new bar / restaurant trying to establish itself here in El Panchan. ...
... started winding steeply up the hillside that all the tourist books had written about being the spectacular backdrop to the site.
This place was quite different to Chichen Itzá, there wasn't the huge modern, concrete entrance. It was more like a shelter with a couple of turnstiles taking you to a path under the jungle canopy. Eventually we were met by a wall of stairs, at the top of the stairs was a huge clearing, maybe the size of 5 football ...