Hotel Villa Antigua
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Villa Antigua Tequisquiapan
Travel Blogs from Tequisquiapan
... getting an inadvertent tour of the city and probably arriving 2 minutes from where we began. Hey ho!
It was a public holiday, as well as a street performer festival, so the city was packed with Mexican and foreign tourists, making for a brilliant atmosphere through out our time. We indulged in a bit more culture, visiting Diego Rivera's childhood home and the old prison turned city museum. However, we aren't ashamed to admit that 3 main highlights were ...
... of San Luis and an opportunity to chat more with Monica. We came home to extra spicy, home made chilequiles made by Nora and Moni whipped up an incredible smoothie with almond milk, bananas and cookies. Fortified by a good breakfast I set out to get to know the city. A colonial city, it is home to the typical architecture and the historic centre is classified as a UNESCO world heritage site. The plazas are filled with markets selling handicrafts and ...
... to expect and I had such great memories I kind of wanted to keep them pure, under glass and undisturbed by anything new. Admittedly, not everything that went down in SLP my first time there was great but even those few incidents can now be looked back at with a laugh and they do make for good storytelling.
I needn't have worried. Carlos, his friends (many with children now), his sister Lili, her husband (and now ...
... two kids all converged here in SLP for Christmas and here I am. Wow! So while I am sad that I won't see the lovely faces of my sweet Chisa and my family this Christmas, how lucky I am to have these wonderful people with whom to spend the holidays.
Here's to loved ones and all the special people in your life. May you all have a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year!
Peace and love,
... Copper Canyon area and comes across a sign that says, Camino Cerado (road closed) . Neil ponders for a while and finally decides not to proceed along that road, reasoning that if the Mexicans think it's impassable, it must really be so. I read this passage as I lay huddled in an unheated room deep in the Copper Canyons somewhere between Creel and Batopilas, vicious wind and rain blowing outside, and the temperature descending rapidly. "And you may ask yourself, how did I get here?" ...