Hotel Oaxaca Real
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Travel Blogs from Oaxaca
... but I can’t yet call her.
We can’t tell you how depressing it was to go to a grocery store with expectations of buying the fixings for local cuisine and seeing bananas from Venezuela, grapes from California (though, as Leah reminded me, most certainly picked by Mexican migrants), and of all things, melons from China. Ughh. Melons from China? Isn’t Mexico a great place for growing melons? My sociologist wife just looked at me ...
... echoes. Further, the layout of the buildings is extremely open. While you may walk through a door to a home that may seem enclosed, don’t let it fool you. As you begin to walk through the house (or school or hotel), you will find that there are winding staircases that weave between the indoors and outdoors. Further, there are several open spaces in the home, in which you can see straight through to the sky. It’s quite ...
... El Tule, Teotitlan, Mitlan, and Hierve del Agua. This was a very long day but we saw and learned a lot. El Tule is supposedly the largest tree by diameter in the world (over 11 meters). Teititlan is a Zapotec village specializing in some of the finest woven rugs in Mexico. All the wool is hand dyed with natural dyes and woven on a manual loom. We saw how the colors were achieved - pretty amazing that a white bug from a cactus when ...
... Demonstration über die Verarbeitung des Tones. Die Stücke werden in einer uralten Technik von Hand geformt , bei der zwei Untertassen als behelfsmässige Töpferscheiben dienen. Sie werden in einem Ofen gebrannt und färben sich durch den Rauch und das Eisenoxid im Ton schwarz. Der gesamte Prozess dauert ein Monat, denn der Ton muss zuerst 20 Tage trocknen bis er poliert und gebrannt werden kann.
3. Cuilapan: Ex Concento Dominicano
Cuilapan ist eine der wenigen ...
Whilst in Oaxaca, Manuela and I engaged in a touch of "sustainable tourism". The concept intrigued us and we were eager to hand our cash over to the little guy. Or rather in this case, little woman!
This is basically how it works: Tourists visit small businesswomen (no pun intended!) in the village of Teotitlan. They get to see what they make, how they make it, ask them questions, and if you want, buy or eat their wares. 100% of ...
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility