El Bosque Hotel
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
- Free parking
Photos of El Bosque Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews El Bosque Hotel Copan
Travel Blogs from Copan
So as I mentioned yesterday the big draw of the town is the nearby ruins, just 1km out. Time for some bumpf: "One of most important of all Maya civilizations lived, prospered then mysteriously crumbled here." The ruins date since about 600BC, and "are unique in the Maya world for it's astonsihing sculpture." These guys kept building ontop of themselves, and there are still tunnels and chambers buried underneath what is ...
... because of the archaeology site, but maybe this is consider out of season or something.
I had the usual few things to sort out - getting some cash and laundry being the main ones. Cash I sorted fairly quickly with a visit to an ATM, although the first one I tried read my card and went through all the functions only at the last second to say that my card was not suitable for this machine.
I made a mental note to check my online bank ...
As Keith said it was an early start the next day as there was a mammoth journey in store to get across the border and to Copan in Honduras. I've kind of been planning our route based on what looks logical and realistic on the map, but a few occasions when the logistics manager (basically I've outsourced transport to Keith) looks at the journey the day before it hasn't quite been as simple as I thought! Obviously I take full responsibility and don't blame Keith for only looking ...
... birds native to Central America. We had great fun walking around with the Macaws being my favourite and Jac was captivated by the Toucans. Some of the bird cages are open to walk through meaning you can get really close as well as a handler helping with some interaction. Also which was sad to see was rescued birds that were being rehabilitated including a couple of beautiful macaws that had pulled all their feathers out due to boredom from a previous ...
... a vital form of public transport for locals as far as I can tell. About 12km from our destination we crossed the border from Guatemala into Honduras. Leaving Guatemala was pretty straight forward - a stamp in our passports and we were good to go. Entering Honduras was a little more complicated but not a lot. We lined up, were given forms to fill out, then we lined up again (same line), had our passports stamped and ...