- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Minbar in room
- Non-smoking hotel
- High-speed internet in room
Photos of Villa Retiro
TripAdvisor Reviews Villa Retiro Xerta
Travel Blogs from Xerta
After only a short drive we met our second workaway hosts in a bar in the small town of Xerta. They seemed very pleasant and we followed them back to their house in the middle of nowhere. As usual we had confirmed ahead that there were no access issues for Daisy and were assured that the roads were fine…..they lied!!!! First we had to negotiate the hairpin which took us onto a single track road for a couple of km’s where I think we met half of ...
... we hit at various times was a cool 199km/hr although there was no great difference in the ride at this speed compared to the lower speeds. It must be pretty impressive seeing these gleaming white aerodynamic trains hurtling across the Spanish landscape. We passed through great tracts of pretty sparse country from the environmental view though we continue to see signs of human endeavour with impressive highways linking large towns that spring up here and there. I'm starting ...
... and as a means of expressing the voice of the people. However, it is everywhere- on government buildings to apartment homes. The graffiti here shows that the economy of Portugal and the city of Lisbon still need help moving forward and transitioning into a city that appears advanced and appealing to tourism.
The second place that I travelled was Madrid. Although we only stayed in Madrid for two days, you needed significantly less time ...
... one involved chanting and the other involved people laying around a central area. Not completely sure on the reason for either of them but it made the squares very busy. The old town really just had food and shops like many other cities we had been in but it was a relaxed atmosphere.
At one point we did find the market which was pretty cool. The inside was beautiful, and huge! There were more food carts then I thought possible, giant ...
... are not aware of this. Each barrio has a fallas house, which is in charge of fallas events for said barrio, such as the construction of the Ninots and Monuments, Mascletas and fireworks, and street paella cooking competitions (yummmm.) Each falla house is composed of various members, including a head Fallera and a child Fallera. A Fallera is the picturesque woman with beautiful, ornate spanish dress, hair and poise. You can find pictures on the ...