Sex Vacation
escort directory

Thread: Medellin Reports

+ Add Report
Page 104 of 3807 FirstFirst ... 4 54 94 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 114 154 204 604 1104 ... LastLast
Results 1,546 to 1,560 of 57096
This forum thread is moderated by Admin
  1. #55551

    Swinger clubs

    Any nice high-end swinger clubs in MDE with decent, younger crowd? Want to give it a try with a chica.

  2. #55550
    Quote Originally Posted by FunLuvr  [View Original Post]
    If you take the Metro, you can then take the Metro bus (the green one) up Calle 10 to Provenza or anyplace in between. It also goes further than Provenza, but I haven't checked the route. I think if you use the Metro card for the bus immediately after using the Metro train, the bus is free.

    As for the Moovit app, I have found it to be of limited value. It will show the route between two points, but it's bus schedule is very unreliable. I have waited 30 minutes for a bus that is shows runs every 10 minutes.
    Yes, you can take the bus up from the Metro station. In fact, when I did it, it even let out right in front of where I was staying at the Hotel Dix. I've also heard that it can be free with a Civica Card if you take it right after taking the Metro (though I'm not quite sure how that works as my card was empty when I did it and I just paid in coins). The drawback to that though is that it's an extra connection, which means an extra wait between the rail and the bus (the last time I did it, I ended up waiting 15-20 minutes and could just as well walked), plus it's not as direct. With the bus direct to/from El Centro, you only have to wait once and it takes you direct to the top of the hill at Parque Poblado with no need to change transport anywhere and I never had to wait more than 5-10 minutes for a bus plying the Cra 43a route.

    As for the limitations of the Moovit app, yes I hear you. It's far from perfect though I still found it somewhat useful and FAR better than what's available for bus routes and schedules that you can find for buses in most of Central and South America, which in most areas is virtually non-existent (BTW, why do the few Latin American bus company websites that do exist typically just show pictures of their buses with no route, fare or schedule info?)

    Another transportation app I used in Medelln was Cabify and that I found to be even less useful than Moovit. The best that can be said for that app is that you can charge taxi rides to your credit card, which can be very useful for when you first arrive at the airport and don't yet have local currency (though the 2 ATM's right before the airport exit can take care of that) and also the fare to or from the airport comes out a few dollars cheaper than regular taxis. However, everywhere else I tried Cabify the fare came out more (sometimes much more) than a regular taxi, plus it involved waiting a few minutes for it to arrive vs. just jumping in the nearest available cab.

    I also tried the Metro app and if you thought Moovit was a pain to deal with then you shouldn't even bother with the Metro app.

  3. #55549

    Alternate Transport From Centro To Poblado

    Quote Originally Posted by FunLuvr  [View Original Post]
    If you take the Metro, you can then take the Metro bus (the green one) up Calle 10 to Provenza or anyplace in between. It also goes further than Provenza, but I haven't checked the route. I think if you use the Metro card for the bus immediately after using the Metro train, the bus is free.
    The Metro card which is called a Civica only entitles you to ride the bus lines directly connected to the Metro Stations and not the City buses. Entrance to the Metro connected bus stations such as at the Industriales station have a turn-style entrance that reads the Civica card. If you ride the Metro and then the bus or vice versa it's included at no additional charge.

    For those wanting to travel from Centro to Poblado, and avoid using the Metro, along with huffing and puffing up Calle 10, there is a bus within a block of Hotel Nutibarra that goes to Parque Poblado a few blocks down the hill from Parque Llears. I've taken it at times when the Metro is shut down and it goes along Avenida Oriental which turns into Avenue Poblado when it leaves Centro.

  4. #55548
    Quote Originally Posted by FunLuvr  [View Original Post]
    If you take the Metro, you can then take the Metro bus (the green one) up Calle 10 to Provenza or anyplace in between. It also goes further than Provenza, but I haven't checked the route. I think if you use the Metro card for the bus immediately after using the Metro train, the bus is free.

    As for the Moovit app, I have found it to be of limited value. It will show the route between two points, but it's bus schedule is very unreliable. I have waited 30 minutes for a bus that is shows runs every 10 minutes.
    There's a bus schedule? I honestly thought it was more of a free for all. I've seen 3 busses from the same company, on the same route, racing each other to the next stop, even when 1 bus was completely full and the others were practically empty.

  5. #55547
    Quote Originally Posted by Prolijo  [View Original Post]
    The Metro is great. But don't be afraid to also try the buses. It's a long walk down from the Parque Lleras / Parque Poblado area to the Poblado Metro station (LOL, and an even longer walk back up). Sure it can be done in 10-15 minutes or so (or you can wait for a bus or take a taxi back up the hill) but there's a much easier and direct way to get to El Centro.

    Buses pickup at a stop just a few meters north of Parque Poblado on Cra 43a (that's the main drag by the park). The bus to look for is #135 (if you forget the #, there are maps at that bus stop showing the routes). It comes by every few minutes and takes <20 minutes to get to El Centro and the fare is just 2550 COP (vs 12-14k COP for a taxi which isn't much faster, or adventurous). It's a straight shot with few stops (or at least none very long) but it makes a little loop near San Antonio and can get caught up in traffic before getting to Berrios so I usually just get off at San Antonio and walk the last few blocks.

    Coming back from El Centro is a lot more confusing (unless you have the Moovit app on your phone), so you might prefer to just take the Metro (and the walk back up the hill, ugh) but I never shy away from a challenge. You might need to ask nearby bystanders exactly which bus stop you need (and, LOL, get a dozen different incorrect answers). Beyond that basically your choice is to look for that #135 bus (#130 or #130a also work) where you got off at Parque Berrios (but a lot of other buses also stop there possibly making that option too confusing) or, what I prefer, walk 2 blocks east to the main drag (Cra 43a) and catch any of those buses where they're heading in the right direction (south).

    As you can tell, I like to provide complete detail (hence my handle) and probably make this sound more confusing than it's worth, but it's really not all that hard and I feel it's always better to have too much info than too little. Taking local buses is not about saving money (though there's that too). They're about experiencing a place like a native, thus adding to the adventure.
    When I was living at the south end of Poblado, I often took the bus to Parque Poblado, or any spot in between. Several times I took the bus to El Centro. There are also the L1 and L2 bus lines which connect with the Metro at Industriales, convenient for going to Belen, and the Migracion office.

    One nice thing about the busses, they'll stop anywhere to pick you up, if you flag them down and they'll stop anywhere to let you off. They're also a good option to get rid of all the coins you end up with.

  6. #55546
    I haven't really seen this talked about, but what attire do you guys usually use for going out (e. G, to the club, restaurants, etc)?

    I'm packing slightly more formally than I do on other (non-monger) trips where I frequently traveled in gym clothing.

  7. #55545
    Quote Originally Posted by Prolijo  [View Original Post]
    Coming back from El Centro is a lot more confusing (unless you have the Moovit app on your phone), so you might prefer to just take the Metro (and the walk back up the hill, ugh) but I never shy away from a challenge.
    If you take the Metro, you can then take the Metro bus (the green one) up Calle 10 to Provenza or anyplace in between. It also goes further than Provenza, but I haven't checked the route. I think if you use the Metro card for the bus immediately after using the Metro train, the bus is free.

    As for the Moovit app, I have found it to be of limited value. It will show the route between two points, but it's bus schedule is very unreliable. I have waited 30 minutes for a bus that is shows runs every 10 minutes.

  8. #55544

    Good stuff

    Quote Originally Posted by Prolijo  [View Original Post]
    Taking local buses is not about saving money (though there's that too). They're about experiencing a place like a native, thus adding to the adventure.
    'Appreciate it.

  9. #55543
    Quote Originally Posted by JonnyPokerStar  [View Original Post]
    The metro is the safest cleanest place in the city.
    The Metro is great. But don't be afraid to also try the buses. It's a long walk down from the Parque Lleras / Parque Poblado area to the Poblado Metro station (LOL, and an even longer walk back up). Sure it can be done in 10-15 minutes or so (or you can wait for a bus or take a taxi back up the hill) but there's a much easier and direct way to get to El Centro.

    Buses pickup at a stop just a few meters north of Parque Poblado on Cra 43a (that's the main drag by the park). The bus to look for is #135 (if you forget the #, there are maps at that bus stop showing the routes). It comes by every few minutes and takes <20 minutes to get to El Centro and the fare is just 2550 COP (vs 12-14k COP for a taxi which isn't much faster, or adventurous). It's a straight shot with few stops (or at least none very long) but it makes a little loop near San Antonio and can get caught up in traffic before getting to Berrios so I usually just get off at San Antonio and walk the last few blocks.

    Coming back from El Centro is a lot more confusing (unless you have the Moovit app on your phone), so you might prefer to just take the Metro (and the walk back up the hill, ugh) but I never shy away from a challenge. You might need to ask nearby bystanders exactly which bus stop you need (and, LOL, get a dozen different incorrect answers). Beyond that basically your choice is to look for that #135 bus (#130 or #130a also work) where you got off at Parque Berrios (but a lot of other buses also stop there possibly making that option too confusing) or, what I prefer, walk 2 blocks east to the main drag (Cra 43a) and catch any of those buses where they're heading in the right direction (south).

    As you can tell, I like to provide complete detail (hence my handle) and probably make this sound more confusing than it's worth, but it's really not all that hard and I feel it's always better to have too much info than too little. Taking local buses is not about saving money (though there's that too). They're about experiencing a place like a native, thus adding to the adventure.

  10. #55542
    Quote Originally Posted by DCups  [View Original Post]
    Good job, mate. Nice jugs and fresh milk.
    I fell sorry for the little baby, he missed his afternoon feeding because his Mommy was sucked dry. LOL.

  11. #55541

    You Bring Back Memories Of A Bygone Era

    Quote Originally Posted by Osteoknot  [View Original Post]
    There is some kind of energy at Ground Zero I have never felt before, anywhere else in the world. Maybe because sex workers have been plying their trade there for generations, hundreds of years, at the Church at Ground Zero, there is some kind of mystical karma magic in the air, I don't know what it is but I feel it. .
    Well for some, it might sound like your on something, and in a daze, but all kidding aside, I enjoyed Centro much more several years ago before the arrival of the Venezuelans or the hordes of mongers that have shown up on it's shores.

    I remember when a gringo sighting was a rarity, and a total novelty to the girls, but nowadays a totally different landscape.

    And don't get me wrong, I still ply the streets, and have good and new experiences, but it's just not the same as before.

  12. #55540
    Quote Originally Posted by Osteoknot  [View Original Post]
    There is some kind of energy at Ground Zero I have never felt before, anywhere else in the world.
    there is some kind of mystical karma magic in the air,.
    I wouldn't go as far as you, but I agree w your sentiements. The people are down to earth, humble, simple (in the nice meaning of the word), and fun loving. Its like thailand actually, for me at least.

    At night it does turn in to scene from zombie apocalypse though.

  13. #55539
    Quote Originally Posted by Prolijo  [View Original Post]
    I'm sometimes guilty of failing to report back on my experiences after getting so much valuable info from the research of those who have gone before me. I don't have much new to add but here are a few corrections and additions that someone might want to make to the Medelland Monger Map & Chica List:

    1) IDK if I just heard wrong but the rate I was quoted for a 30 minute session at the Jade Spa MP in Poblado was an absurd 160 k COP (WTF! Needless to say, I didn't take them up on it.

    2) Went by Zandaly MP on Sunday afternoon (before 4 pm) and found it closed, but it was reopened the following morning, so hours need to be corrected on the list.

    3) I found a small MP that isn't on the map or list around the corner from Zandaly on Cra 57 a. Sorry, I don't have the exact address (#46-35 I think) but the entrance is directly in front of a concrete bench. I also didn't get the rates and hours (I know, I know, lousy scouting). But it had 3 chicas on a Sunday (2 decent, 1 ugly) with a hotter one arriving just as we were leaving. I didn't partake but my buddy did and he described it as the best fuck of his life (but maybe he doesn't get around enough).

    4) Also stopped at New Life and had a pretty decent session though definitely not the best of my life. Like a previous poster reported, I also got the request for a 50 k tip for BBBJ (WTF?) on top of the 55 k fee for CBJ & CFS, which I paid bcuz a) it was my 1st fuck in Medellin after landing and I was horny b) $30 still seemed like a bargain from my recently arrived perspective and c) I was caught off-guard because I hadn't seen that previous post and didn't know any better.
    Great post! Would love to meet up when I am there and just follow you around hahahahha. I'll buy the drinks.

  14. #55538
    [Deleted by Admin]

    EDITOR'S NOTE: This report was deleted because the content of the report was pointless, unproductive drama. Please read the Forum FAQ and the Forum's Posting Guidelines for more information. Thank You!

  15. #55537
    Quote Originally Posted by Sukhanna1983  [View Original Post]
    I have tons of points I can use. Is Marriott girl friendly? Are they okay bringing in girls?
    Marriott in Bogota and Cartagena are girl friendly but the one in Medellin is not.

Posting Limitations

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
escort directory
Top Damas


Page copy protected against web site content infringement by Copyscape