Adela y Helmut
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- Airport Transportation
- Breakfast Available
- Kids activities or Babysitting
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Adela y Helmut Cunco
Travel Blogs from Cunco
Juan had made an early get away somewhere in the morning, but his family made sure I had everything I needed and I thanked them dearly before I set off. Heading back through several farmyards on my way back to the 'main road'. The next 3 hours were some of the hardest riding I have ever done. Extreme off road, extreme up hill, extreme heat and an extremely heavy bike! Half way through this challenging incline a young Chilean guy ...
... heavier rain. Given, I’ve not seen water fall from the sky in four months... I still don’t miss it. The doomed animal arrived in the back of a van, blissfully unaware of its fate. I suppose it was a good looking as sheep go, I grew up surrounded by farms so I should be able to rate a prime cordero. Like I should know the names of all plants because my mum’s a gardener. I suppose they don’t make kids like they used to and ...
... in puff out of the warmth of my sleeping bag. I wandered down the stairs, all my short term brothers had already left for school, grabbed some pansito and amazing fresh jam made from the berries in the field next to the house, and headed to the boarding school. In the United States, a foreigner could never walk up to a school and ask to give a survey on the knowledge of contraceptives and sexual practices of their students. In Chile, you can. You might even ...
I decided to meet up my friend from the border of Argentina-Chile in Temuco. Once I got there I found out he was going to work on the North border of Chile and only come back on March 01.
My flight back to US is March 2 so I decide to go back to Pucon and enter Argentina one more time.
... stay I lived with Bartolommeo (Tolo) and Josephina, their three children Claudia, Maria, and Jose, and their darling 5 year old granddaughter, Reinata. They live on a small farm about half an hour from Temuco Where they raise chickens, sheep, honey bees, and pigs, and grow potatoes, a wheat-like grain, cherries, apples, and some purple flower cash crop that I don't remember the name of. They are mainly subsistence farmers, as ...