Posada Don Mario
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
Photos of Posada Don Mario
TripAdvisor Reviews Posada Don Mario Oaxaca
Travel Blogs from Oaxaca
... of our time here but it was really expensive and it was nice to have a space to get away from it all. In the end if the kids spent a year down here I bet they would basically be fluent. Not perfect but getting around and communicating better than my slow old mind trying to conjugate verbs. Their minds do not really need to conjugate they just hear, learn and go with it. Amazing.
Anyway if you made it this far, we send our love and hope to see you ...
... practicing his Spanish daily as he is doing all the communication as we travel.
Oaxaca is known for its Moles which are very rich sauces they add to many meat dishes. We tried a couple of different ones, the chocolate one was way too rich for me but is very popular here. The most unusual things that we ate in Oaxaca were their chapulines (grasshoppers). They taste very salty and are available everywhere. They are one ...
... Anyways, back to the story. As much as I would love to help each and every one of the dogs, I really can't. Thankfully I only witnessed the one dog murder on the way to the mountain. When we got there, Balam showed us around the grounds and gave us a detailed history lesson. Sadly, a lot of the information was already familiar to me, as we had discussed Monte Alban when we were on the last tour. Yet, it was still very interesting. What made it more enjoyable to me was ...
... and a gift from Australia, it was only a little koala with a boomerang but she seemed to love it, she had a big smile when I gave it to her and she said she knows about the koala bears. We were at the bus station with plenty of time to stock up on food and drinks for the trip, there was a subway so we got a sandwich to take with us. We were on the bus and on our way to Puerto Escondido by 9.40am. Over the next 11 hours we listened to music, watched ...
... of the human species, focusing on language, nomadism and the migratory impulse -- a subject he grappled with throughout his writing life. This is never distilled into anything close to a coherent theory. The nearest it comes to that is perhaps in section 36. It's closer to poetry than science.
The Viceroy of Ouidah is written in the rich dense language and exotic images of a fable. It is raw and vivid, and a greater book than I had realized on ...