La Dolce Vita Mediterranean Motel
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews La Dolce Vita Mediterranean Motel Whangamata
Travel Blogs from Whangamata
... cleaned and disinfected them for me. Result! It was then time to pick up the convertible we have booked for the five days we are here on the north island. Wow, we got upgraded to a BMW Z4! Chris is one happy chappy and was not amused that I could drive it as well with no extra cost. We left Auckland and headed to the Coromandel Peninsula, a stunning start to our time here, winding coastal roads with spectacular views. Chris felt like he was ...
... the Kiwi family another night, went to the city and to the beach, enjoying the sunny weather and going for a swim.
In the morning before we left, Karl luckily organised us a place to stay over NYE. A campground in Mount Maunganui, the place to be for people in our age.
Anyway, thank you so much Kornelia, Karl and Jack giving us the possibility to stay with you and helping us. You really made us feel like staying with relatives and we had lots of fun :-)
... my second day I awoke early to catch the sunrise over the water. This was semi successful as I got there just in time after walking in the opposite direction from the beach for half an hour in the dark, ended up in someone's garden at one point but luckily my cover was hidden and I finally made it to the lookout. After my sunrise mission we biked to hot water beach armed with a spade. Two hours ether side of high tide the geothermal reservoirs below the beach allow you to dig ...
Triggered by Daisy's plan to go diving the next day, we reviewed our own diving ambitions.
I decided to join up with Daisy this morning and Simon & Albert will dive the day after, to add one more dive towards the completion of their padi course.I was a bit nervous about it being my first dive in a sea, plus, I had some trouble ...
... of the buildings-post office, hotels, banks-which have been taken down and some industrial exhibits from the logging industry-like other places in New Zealand, logging the Kauri trees was profitable until they started to run out; they take 100 years to grow. Some old bikes, including penny farthings, and shop interior reconstructions-abandon hope, all ye who gaze upon the faces in here-along with dentist chairs and an iron lung, complete the ...