Condotel Los Vientos

Playa del Carmen 00000, Playa del Carmen, Quintana Roo, 00000, Mexico
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Forum Posts

? to do with my stuff while sorkeling akumal

by crystalandb

My husband and i would like to snorkel yalku and akumal but what can we do with our stuff while in the water?

Re: ? to do with my stuff while sorkeling akumal

by crystalandb

yep, basically our clothes. thanks. it would suck to get out of the water and have to wander the rest of the day in a bikini.

Re: ? to do with my stuff while sorkeling akumal

by Dabs

Some of the Speedo swim trunks have waterproof back pockets, you can stick your money, credit card, etc inside that and wear it into the water. There are people running Yalku since there's a small admission fee, you might check with them if you need to leave a camera or anything else. But I highly doubt anyone will steal your clothes ;-)

Travel Tips for Playa del Carmen

Tips - Bring lots of $1 bills

by Frisbeeace

When you stay at an All-Inclusive hotel you seldom use money but you´d better tip the maids and waiters to get a better service from them even though tips are suppossed to be also included. It´s vital to have a fairly good amount of $1 bills for a week stay. $2 per day for the maid, $4 for the waiters and so on. Then, bring at least $50 in one dollar bills.

Dive a Cenote

by ScubaCat

For all you scuba divers out there. This is not to miss experience if your ever in the Maya Riveria region. It's an otherwordly experience, literally! A cenote, pronounce (say-no-tay) is a crystal clear body of water in the form of an underground river, lagoon and are entrance ways to underground caves. Most of them are in the jungle, but some can be found close to the beach areas. These cenote's were formed thousand of years ago by rain falling over a period of time and collapsing the limestone ceilings of the once underground caves. Upon entering a cenote you will notice how crystal clear the water is with a visablitliy of up to 45 feet (that's the average maximum depth). You'll dive through tunnels seeing interesting rock formations, stalacites and stalagmites along with fresh water fish and eels. The outerwordly experience comes into play when a break in the ceiling of the tunnel allows the sunlight to flow through and the tree roots and surrounding rock formations are lighted up. It's almost like diving with ghosts and an experience you don't want to pass up. Just remember, diving a cenote is really cave diving and unless you've been certified to dive caverns do not do this alone. Most of the dive shops along the Yucatan Peninsua have divemasters specially certified and trained to take divers on a tour of these wonderful, marvelous eco-systems. Please dive these cenotes with a certified cavern divemaster or if cavern certified yourself, bring your cave diving equipment. Remember, you will not be able to ascend in a lot of places.

A restaurant in a Cenote Update for 2003

by whitneyone about Alux

UPDATED DECEMBER 2003
I just wish you could get an idea of what this place is like. A huge cave you enter from a regular old street. I have no idea why, everytime we have been it's been very quiet. It should be packed with people due to its amazement factor.

In additon to some live music, the food we had was good, I highly advice the Cream of Chaya Soup. I'm not a big fan of Chaya, but this was amazing. Good Ceaser salad, average cheesecake. We just went in for a drink, but ended up witha bit of good food. Playa del Carmen is still VERY casual, but if you wanted to dress up here, you could, within reason. No suits or ties or cocktail dresses, but something above shorts would work nicely.

An italian touch....

by Laura_Mexico about PIZZA PAZZA

I was surprised to see there are many Italians around Playa del Carmen... and it looks like one of them decided to open a Pizza restaurant, which turned out to be really good: PIZZA PAZZA!

I figured out that the owner might be Italian cause the pizzas they make here are not commercial or american-style like Domino's or Pizza Hut's (nothing against them, though, I like them very much too!), but are very tasty and typically made instead -- they really reminded me of traditional genuine Italian pizzas. They have simple but great combinations of 2-3 ingredients as the original Italian pizzas do, thin (but soft) crust and are square-shaped, not round. They are displayed in trays at the counter and they are sold by the slice (square).

The prices are decent (if you don't eat too much you can have lunch with 5-6 USD) and the taste is great, so I highly recommend it! We tasted the Panna & funghi (mushrooms & cream) and Spinaci & gorgonzola (spinach & cheese) and both were really great... but there are many others which look great (people were asking A LOT for the "3-cheese pizza") and which you might as well try!

Really Really Local!

by whitneyone about Antojillos?

If you look at the photo, you can see the kitchen. This woman makes everything right there. Sopas, Tortas, Hurrachas, Tostadas which are just great. This place is so cheap you almost feel guilty. We had one of each, plus a soda and a beer and our bill was around 10 dollars.
No english spoken here! The bbq pork on anything. Watch out for the fresh Habanero Salsa served on the side. Incredibly hot and incredibly good!

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