Royal Cliff Resort
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Travel Blogs from Siquijor
... Island (pronounced "sicky-*****" - beautiful name I think you'll agree). So the following day we rattled up extra early in a tricycle to the ferry port which was (unsurprisingly) packed with all manner of people, all with the same idea ( the ferry had been cancelled for two days). After I had paid a port entry fee (??) and waited in the wrong queue for half an hour, I found my way to the ticket window which was being beseiged by irate commuters all stranded, ...
... little surprise, less surprising is the 30 pesos each demanded by the porters who we didn’t ask to carry our bags. Mine has wheels FFS! Our porter trundled it as easily as I could have. The young boy making up the trio also asks for payment and he didn’t even carry anything ! J-she relents and crosses their palms with pesos.
Across on the ferry and we arrive at the magical, mystical tropical island of Siquijor. This ...
... swarmed around it. There must of been 20people around it. They should of all be fined because they wasn't following the rules, but to be fair it wasn't there fault. The Filipinos should organise it better so that not everyone is in the sea at the same time. So I think it was bad organisation really. We were in the water for about 30/40mins which was enough for both of us. We hired a underwater camera at our guesthouse and got one of the boat crew to take some pictures for us. ...
... I discovered a much better experience of the fiesta and of Philippino hospitality. Some friends of Harold (the hostel owner) invited J-Ro and her friends (me) to join their family for the festivities. This really is THE way to enjoy a fiesta if you can swing it. The family were sooooo lovely and super cute and the feast they put on is making my mouth water as I write this. They kept encouraging us to drink their beers and then when we rolled out to the main fiesta they ...
was at Casa Blanca on Rizal Boulevard where we enjoyed people
watching and had a delicious meal of Fajitas/ pasta, breaking the 'no
western food' deal. Not surprisingly the chefs run a cooking academy
next door to the restaurant. We headed back in the twilight through
the still busy streets. Unlike most other big cities it feels quite
safe in Dumaguete when wandering around at night.