Salinas do Maragogi All Inclusive Resort
How has this resort rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Tennis Court
- Airport Transportation
TripAdvisor Reviews Salinas do Maragogi All Inclusive Resort
Travel Blogs from Maragogi
... good to get out of the car and have a break. We then set off again, in total it took us about 9 hours! Not what we were expecting. But we arrived all in one piece. I was going to stay with Gaston and Sebastian at their friends house, called Emy and Nico and Anto were staying in a hotel. We were exhausted and it was midnight when we got there so we went to bed. The place Maragoji is known as the Brazilian Caribbean because of the turquoise water ...
... reef so no good for swimming. Nice to see some sagui, mini marmosets, running around from mango tree to tree along the telephone lines right in the centre of town. Was a cute little baby on the mother’s back too.
Fabiana, the nice Spanish speaking lady from the hostel, has been helping to try and avoid a repeat performance of today’s debacle on the journey back to town manana – vamos a ...
... beaches with "natural pools", one of which I landed in when I slipped on the rocks trying to stay on wet sand – the tread of my boots seems to direct sand to fill them. Not happy to be soaked in salty water and the bruise on my thigh came up immediately, Tom and Jerry style, though it soon subsided.
Finally tracked down a place with a proper coffee machine, which they hadn’t bothered ...
Our second port of call in Brazil was Maceio, 129 nautical miles south of Recife. This relatively small city of one million was much more like a resort town while still having poor neighbourhoods. It was lined with beaches, and safe from sharks due to a reef just off the coast. They boast tides of 3 metres, so that at low tide one can walk way out to the reef in just knee depth water. The economy is based on sugar cane, coconuts and oil ...
... towns with one main street. After we had checked in we dumped our bags in the room and made our way to the beach. The coastline of Maceió is scattered with reefs, you can take a jangada (like a mini sailboat) about 1km from the shore to a reef with a 'sand platform' which you can stand on and swim around and even get drinks and food in the water. It is best to visit at low tide as the water only comes up to your waist and is clear. Unfortunately ...