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All reviewssimon bolivarrose petalsone nightold world charmlava stonethe pan american highwayrooms are spacioushorse ridingbeautiful roomhistoric haciendahuge bathroomlocal bandecuadorian musicsmall streamwonderful environmentunique hotelbrought to the table
Few minutes outside Riobamba city, the Andaluza lodge is a great option as a base camp to explore the chimborazo volcano.
It provides a beautiful, comfortable and picturesque lodge along with very tasty food.
We were driving from Quito to Cuenca with a three year old on board. The roads were twisty with switchbacks, climbs and drops, and after a few hours we knew we would have to stop. After a quick search we randomly chose the Hosteria la...More
We LOVED our stay at Hosteria La Andaluza. We stayed there three nights and ate as much as we could! I highly recommend the quinoa risotto and the tenderloin of beef on volcanic rock. The prices were reasonable. We rode horses on the property for...More
Beautiful and very clean rooms, in a wonderful environment. It looks like we were staying in a museum. Very special!
The restaurant was excellent.
Staff was very friendly. Especially Caroline Garcia: thanks for your help! And for the creator of the spa: thank you for...More
If I had to imagine what Heaven would look like, it would be covered in green mountains, like the Andes outside of Riobamba and would have bunnies that you can feed carrots to with rooms filled with lovely old world antiques and a five star...More
Response from GerenciaAndaluza, Gerente at Hosteria La AndaluzaResponded April 6, 2018
Dear Cm Larsen,
What a wonderful review! It brings us great pleasure to hear that you found such joy in staying with us. Thank you so much for taking the time to share your experience and for your lovely description of our hotel. Our bunnies...More
Yes, you can let the long-distance bus driver know where you need to get off, and he will stop in front of the hotel if he knows where it is. Tour operators may do the same out of courtesy, but Julio Verne--for... More
Yes, you can let the long-distance bus driver know where you need to get off, and he will stop in front of the hotel if he knows where it is. Tour operators may do the same out of courtesy, but Julio Verne--for instance--won't do a pick-up unless the tour passes by the hotel anyway. If you're going to Chimborazo with them (i.e., different direction), you'll need to flag down one of the regular buses (US$1.50, if I recall correctly) or take a taxi (US$10 one-way) to their downtown office.