Posada Mexico Zipolite
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Zipolite
... 70pesos together. It's a shame it rained in the afternoons as we went back several times to eat there without success! That place was called Nicoles. We also went across the road many times to eat cheap Mexican food (dobladas - similar to a quesadilla, and sope - similar to soft tortillas) for around 10-15 pesos per meal. One of the highlights here was sun baking topless. Sarah and is decided that it was time to give the old girls some tanning time, and since there was ...
... with the texture of sandpaper. Naturally then, after slapping it in the toaster I was on the hunt for some sort of spread – be it margarine, butter, jam or marmalade. MUCH to my annoyance then, I looked over to find two fatties having taken the whole platter of bread spreads off to their table, sitting and chatting away obliviously, with not a care in the world for those without condiment.
Patiently I waited, thinking ok, they’ll just take what ...
... Vin’s seizures. He is having further tests while he goes about his normal daily life.)
We all missed Leone and Vin during our remaining three days at the beach. The kids spent hours and hours in the pool, exploring the beach and playing in the sand. Olympia and Jim went horseback riding. Jim and I each had a go at boogie boarding and body surfing. Lots of reading. One of the highlights was our evening meal. The dinner ...
Ok so im way behind on my posts so will attempt to play some catch up. Ive definitely caught the manana way of life aka i'll do it tomorrow...
So I made my way down the coast to a small village on the beach called Zipolite. Small is probably an understatement. The place is made up of a ramshackle collection of beachfront accommodation, bars and restaurants that seemed to be made from whatever they could ...
... Pochutla we finally made it Mazunte, the small coastal town west of Puerto Escondido (where it is also possible to reach Mazunte from). The town is very small, secluded, void of ATMS (so be prepared to take cash out before arriving) and without the usual flock of beach hawkers selling beads, necklaces and earrings. Mazunte is famous for its turtle migration and yoga retreats (one end turns into an impromptu nudist beach during the yoga season, a ...