One of the things we miss the most about Cuba: the cappucinos.
Although Cuba is know for it's coffee, it can be quite difficult to keep up with demand. Resources and modern machinery can be scarce which means sometimes coffee isn't yielded as quickly, especially in a world where the rate of coffee comsumption is sky rocketing each year. A lack of infrastructure in certain regions also means it might take a while to transport the coffee.
Considering this, it helps us appreciate every cup of coffee in Cuba and how much time and effort went into producing these beans.
Photo by @cubaedtravel
Yoga is so much more than a great stretch or workout.
It’s a way for you to connect with other people as well as connect with yourself.
It’s a way for you to release your fears in the presence of a community.
It’s a way for you to open up to yourself and open up to the world at the same time.
Yoga is a practice of self love.
Photo by @trav_perk
“Do not come to Cuba for fine dining.” “Meals in Cuba are not a gastronomic delight.” “Many a mediocre meal in state-owned restaurants.”⠀
So begin the “Food” sections in several best-selling guidebooks on Cuba. And for many flavorless years, they were right. Under socialist rationing, eating out on the Pearl of the Antilles was…well, what you’d expect from a restaurant industry dictated by central planning. Bland, bureaucratic, soulless.⠀
But all that’s old news.⠀
Learn about Cuba's new culinary climate in this post from the Frayed Passport community - link in bio!⠀