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Date: 2013-05-27 17:41:00 GMT

Asabk: Solola - Guatemala 2006 During my travel in Guatemala, we found a hostel owned by Japanese in Panajachel. So we decided to knock his door just to speak with the owner since we already had a place to stay in that village. He was about the same age as my mom like 50s. He ended up being there because his son got married with a woman from Guatemala and moved away from Japan. So he quit his work and he and his wife decided to move to Guatemala city, capital of Guatemala, where his son and his daughter-in-law live. Due to the high crime rate in Guatemala city, the old couple moved to Panajachel after couple years which is a village by the lake Atitlan. We had very interesting conversation with him about Guatemala, indigenous culture, tourism, etc. During the conversation, he mentioned about the low awareness about the importance of education by the parents in indigenous community. If the parents are vendor, they think it is the only way to earn money. In order to earn more money, they think it is better to become vendor as early as possible which made their kids stay with them and work with them rather than sending them to school. I grew up in the environment where always education has significant value in life. So it was one of my eye opening experience. 
Date: 2013-05-27 17:33:52 GMT


The blue market discount: 30% off everything in Argentina:

There’s plenty of info already out there on the fascinating blue market in Argentina, where one can exchange foreign currency (particularly US dollars) at rates far better than the official rate. This unofficial blue rate varies typically between 6 - 10 pesos for a US dollar (it was somewhere around 8 pesos per USD while we were in Argentina). In comparison, the official rate when we were in Argentina was hovering just above 5 pesos for a US dollar. Rather than describing how the blue market functions and how it emerged, we just want to briefly describe our own personal experience with it. 

In short, it was rather uneventful - clearly a good thing in this case. Despite what we have read about the sketchiness of the whole thing, our experience was rather vanilla and no one tried to scam or rob us. Both in Mendoza and Buenos Aires, the main areas where the blue markets operate are on crowded streets with a lot of traffic. Lots of men, and sometimes women, of varying levels of sketchiness will be standing around muttering “cambio, cambio, cambio” (cambio literally means change in Spanish) whenever anyone passes within earshot. More daring ones will simply shout it out, even within earshot of policemen, which should give you an idea on just how tolerated these unauthorized exchanges are. 

We bought a small marker, which can be used to test if notes are counterfeit, just to make sure that we would know if anyone was trying to sell us fake notes. Perhaps it just wasn’t discerning enough, but none of the bills we got was found to be counterfeit. The only way anyone tried to ‘scam’ us was to offer us really crappy rates. But just asking around quickly gave us a good idea on the going rate so we didn’t get quoted lowball rates too often just because there was so much competition. Another way of getting a good idea on the going rate (which changes everyday), is to check with the website dolarblue.net, which seems to have pretty good estimates of the current rates.

So if you’re planning on visiting Argentina, consider bringing a stash of US dollars (note: large bills, i.e. $50 or $100, will net you better rates than smaller bills) to buy pesos with. If we had gone with the official rate, we would have spent something like 50% more than we did. However, one potential downside was the increased risk of cardiac arrest due to the ridiculously low effective prices of Argentinean steaks.


Post on: 2013-07-27 09:00:53 GMT

Before Tikal - Flores:

If you want to visit Tikal early in the morning, you’ll probably want to find somewhere close to spend the night. One popular place to do this is the nearby town of Flores (about an hour from Tikal). Another option is the even more nearby town of El Remate (about half an hour from Tikal). We ended up spending a night each in both towns - Flores before we visited Tikal, and El Remate after. If there’s one message we have for this and the next post, it’s that El Remate » Flores (well, at least for us).

Flores is a tiny island town accessible by causeway. Because so many people stay at Flores to visit Tikal, it’s really easy to arrange for a tour from wherever you’re staying in Flores. For this reason, and because it is somewhat more convenient to get to Flores than to El Remate from Semuc Champey, we decided to spend the night at Flores. 

Like almost everyone else on our colectivo, we spent the night at Los Amigos, a hostel with a reputation for guests that party well into the night. From what we understand, the partying has tamed down due to lawsuits filed by the hostel’s neighbors. Los Amigos was a nice enough hostel, which served decently priced food and drink. The private room we had (booked last minute so no more dorm beds were available) was clean and had lots of fans (it was seriously warm). 

Instead of having dinner at the hostel, we decided to explore the town a little and see what Flores was like. It was tiny. Really tiny. Really tiny even to us Singaporeans. Walking around the city, we probably went around the whole island in about half an hour. Food options seemed mediocre and seemed to largely cater to the tourist crowd. The air was also filled with smoke which annoyed our noses and stung our eyes. Compared to the rest of Guatemala we’ve been to, the locals seemed outright hostile. 

We did not enjoy Flores at all. In fact, you’ve probably noticed that we don’t even have a single picture to post of the place.

(Disclaimer: We arrived in the evening and left before the sun rose, so we didn’t get to see Flores in the day so take what we say with a pinch of salt.)


Post on: 2013-06-01 05:30:47 GMT

Welcome! :

We’re a week into our adventure and WAY behind in setting up a travel blog to share our stories and photos. So we’ll have multiple images per post, at least for our first few posts, as we try to catch up! Hover/click on each individual photo for captions. We hope to give you a glimpse of all that we see, hear, taste, and experience on our travels. Feel free to drop us a note in the comments section! ¡Hasta luego!


Post on: 2013-05-03 16:50:00 GMT

Don't say no to cenote diving:

We mentioned in an earlier post that we didn’t really enjoy our diving trip in Belize. As a result, we were a little hesitant on signing up for another rather expensive dive package in Tulum. However, the diving we were considering in Tulum was going to be quite different from reef diving, so we decided to go ahead with it in the end. 

The trip we signed up was for two dives in two different cenotes. A cenote is some kind of underground cave carved out by freshwater (as far as we understand). There were several reasons why we wanted to dive in the cenotes:

  • they are supposed to be beautiful
  • we have never dived in freshwater before
  • we have never gone cave diving before
  • apparently there’s nothing else like them anywhere else in the world

The two cenotes we ended up diving in (there are a ton you can choose from) were recommended by the dive shop (Motmot) we signed up with - Gran Cenote and Temple of Doom (aka Cenote Calavera). The two cenotes offered rather different experiences. The Gran Cenote, as its name suggests, was larger and was especially beautiful where light enters the cave from above. There were some snorkellers swimming at the Gran Cenote, though the area they were restricted to was pretty small.

The really interesting thing about the Temple of Doom cenote was the presence of a halocline. From what we understand, if a cenote is deep enough, it goes under the sea level and then you get sea water in the cenote as well. Since sea water is denser than fresh water, the sea water sits under the fresh water and there’s a clear boundary that separates them called a halocline. Because of the difference in indices of refraction in the two types of water, the halocline manifests as a mirror-like surface. The effect is especially visible if there’s not too much turbulence stirring up the water. The sources of turbulence are usually divers, so we were lucky to have the cenote all to ourselves (and our divemaster). It’s definitely a unique experience diving around a halocline. If you move cautiously and not cause too much turbulence, you can actually stick your hand through the halocline and see your hand get all blurry and almost disappear as it passes through the halocline. Visibility is great above the halocline since all you’re looking through is fresh water. As you swim through the halocline, your visibilty drops dramatically as you inadvertently stir up the fresh and sea water. Then when you get deep enough, your visibility shoots up again since you’re only seeing through sea water.

All in all, we really enjoyed cenote diving and definitely recommend it if you get the chance. Diving in fresh water is awesome because visibility is fantastic (basically as far as you can see) and it tastes great. While we did miss the abundance of color and life you get with reef diving, we definitely did not miss the long, bumpy, puke-inducing boat rides to dive sites. All we had to do was suit up, walk a little, and jump right into the cenotes.


Post on: 2013-06-16 05:31:07 GMT



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