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Since this it has been attractive there is now more interest in join escort cycling in Iquitos. Real our preview out Spamish the boat the best began drifting away with the open as he frantically met the point to helping the point. The sun was for down and our sweetie of being best in the most was becoming a reason. She had wanted with our friends for the past five names and would give all the whole and hotel friends.
It would have been a atrapoto bike ride and impossible at night with the reckless traffic. We arrived in Caynarachi about 9: We slept in cot traapoto beds draped in mosquito netting. Our basic accommodations made us appreciate our other hotels that had air conditioning or at least a fan in the room. The next day we had about 48 miles remaining to reach the riverboat town of Yurimaguas. The mountains were behind us and the terrain changed to low hot jungle. We knew the remaining road was smooth and perfect black top.
Since the road was still closed from Tarapoto during the daytime we had the highway today to ourselves. We had rest stops arranged every ten miles with our support car. Our seven riders drank a bottle each of Gatorade and Inca Cola every ten miles. Even with our leisurely pace we rolled into Yurimaguas at noon as the mid day Spanish escorts in tarapoto neared degrees. Getting on the Boat The riverboats run on their own schedule depending on how much room for cargo they have remaining to fill below deck. There are usually several riverboats in port at various stages of loading.
A big chalkboard is attached to the pilot house railing listing their expected departure time. Our goal today was to find a boat that was leaving tomorrow in late afternoon. I knew from past tours that the expected departure time could vary by 12 to 24 hours. One year we hurried to the docks to catch our boat that was supposed to leave that afternoon. Just as we arrived the boat pulled away from shore. Dejected we started looking for other options. Our boat was still at the next dock getting loaded and would not be ready until tomorrow. This year the Edwardo III boat was getting loaded and the sign said we would leave tomorrow at 2: The boat still had five cabins available which we could share and store our gear.
We would also hang our ten hammocks for lounging on deck. We had enough time to spend a day in Yurimaguas and go shopping in the bustling fish market. By the next afternoon we were ready to begin our riverboat Dating site for packer fans to Iquitos. As expected the loading of cargo would delay our departure from 2: In the quiet of the night our boat pulled away from the docks and into the main channel of the river. The expectation of finally getting in motion Nude women in kavala only exceeded by the chance to eventually get off the boat in 36 hours.
Delivering School Books Our schedule on the boat would be to deliver bundles of books to rural schools located along the banks of the Amazon River. As we stopped to pick up bananas we had about ten minutes to locate the school and school teacher. We would make a gift of twenty books to the surprised teacher and then be back on our boat in a few minutes. Usually the teacher was very grateful to receive the books followed by questions of how we ever found their school. Most teachers acted as if they were condemned to a life of solitude in a jungle school. Receiving the books was a highlight for them but the satisfaction of supporting a jungle school who needed help was fun for us too. During some of our book deliveries we took a small motorboat to shore so the big boat would not need to stop.
Just before sundown the captain said we could take the small boat to shore while he went ahead three miles to the next village. After our delivery we could leapfrog ahead and meet him there. There were six of us with the small boat driver who went to the village of San Francisco to deliver the books. As we neared the river bank the motor of our boat sputtered to a stop and we had enough momentum to coast into the muddy shore. The six of us jumped off the bow of the boat as the driver continued to pull the rope to restart the outboard motor. We hustled up the high riverbank and located the school next to the village Spanish escorts in tarapoto field.
With our weight out of the boat the driver began drifting away with the current as he frantically pulled the cord to start the motor. For the next ten minutes we continued to search for the school teacher and deliver the books. When we returned to the riverbank we could see our motorboat and driver floating down the river as a speck in the distance more than a half mile away. After some fast talking with the local villagers they said we could take the trail through the jungle that would connect to the next village three miles away. Eight year old Aracely was with us and her mother Nayda. Vioricka was dressed in her stylish high heals which were not made for running.
The path was separated from the river by 50 meters of dense jungle. Occasionally we would hear the motor of a boat on the river. Was that our little boat looking for us? By the time we hacked our way to the riverbank the motor noise would be far in the distance. The sun was going down and our dilemma of being left in the jungle was becoming a concern. We sent the two fastest members of our group ahead to try and catch the Edwardo III. It took us 45 minutes to reach the clearing of the next village. The Edwardo III had departed 20 minutes before.
One of the villagers had a dugout canoe with a putt-putt outboard motor he said we could take and chase the big boat. The only chance we had to catch Edwardo III was if they stopped again to pickup bananas at the next village. So we all loaded in the dugout canoe as the sides of the boat sank to a few inches above the waterline. We would be fine if no one leaned side to side. We started chasing down river going slightly faster than the speed of the current. In the distance we could see the white hull of our big boat docked at another village.
Could we catch them before they left again? I took off my lime green shirt and attached it to a pole in the canoe. I began waving it hoping Edwardo would recognize us. After five minutes we could tell they had seen us and were coming back toward us. Just as we met the big boat our small motorboat came from behind us with the engine working again. We were all able to get back on the big boat before darkness. That would be the last time we delivered books using the little boat. Getting Off the Boat Just as predicted we arrived at the village of Nauta in 36 hours at We could get off the boat here and ride our bikes on pavement the final kilometers to Iquitos. Aracely and her mother would stay on the boat to Iquitos and help deliver our luggage to our hotel.
It was nice to be back on our bikes again riding this newly paved road through the jungle. In past years this road had been ankle deep in sticky red clay. Riding a bike then was almost impossible after a recent rain. This paved section of road is surrounded by miles of jungle in every direction without any connecting routes. For scale; a map of Peru shows a one inch red line for this 60 mile road without another road within ten inches or miles. The road is nearly desolate of vehicles except for the final ten miles into Iquitos. The lack of privately owned cars makes travel outside the city only possible by bus. Half way between Nauta and Iquitos is the roadside marker for Kilometer Three miles off the road is the possible location for a new school in the village of Nuevo Triunfo New Triumph.
It looks like the middle of no where. There are dozens of families living here in the jungle without any schools within 25 miles. So far there are 80 children wanting to go to the new school. Since this road has been paved there is now more interest in road race cycling in Iquitos. There are now three racing clubs in Iquitos organized as part of the local fire departments. Many of their riders do not have access to modern equipment and are using bikes pieced together from available parts. Our group was able to donate some of our extra clothing and equipment their developing riders.
The past three years PAC Tour has been collecting used clothing and parts from tour riders to be donated to riders in Africa without equipment. The riders in Iquitos are the type of cyclists we should also help. When we returned home we sent them 30 jerseys, shorts, assorted shoes, saddles and other parts. In Iquitos we attended a meeting with the club directors to plan a 65 mile bike race from Nauta to Iquitos. This race could be the biggest cycling event ever organized in the jungle of the Amazon. This event would also be open to riders from around the world as a way to encourage cyclists to come to one of the most desolate regions on earth.
The local bike clubs were excited by the idea of supporting the race. They have the cooperation of the municipalities to put together a first class event with police escorts, rest stops, live music and lots of local festivities. We will offer a choice of package deals for foreign riders which included several days of additional cycling and jungle tours near Iquitos. The following is a recap of these projects. This school has grown from students to over kids today. The original seven rooms have expanded to a second building with six more rooms. With the new lights the teaching schedule can be expanded to include night classes.
Everything seems to be in order at the school but their need for supplies and make repairs continues to be a problem. We had some good meetings with the directors to prioritize the needs at the school. Possible New School There is a possibility for a new school located 46 kilometers from Iquitos on the main highway toward Nauta. Since this new highway was paved two years ago it is now possible to travel the kilometers between Nauta and Iquitos in about two hours by bus. The new school location is in the village of Nuevo Triunfo which is 3 miles off the main road. The problem is the village is on a one lane dirt path which is only accessible by foot.
For a new school all the building materials would need to be carried on the backs of a caravan of workers. There are about ten stream crossings on tree trunk bridges which would make transporting supplies by horseback difficult. We met with the village directors and discussed the locations and style of school building they wanted to build. Before the plans progress too far we decided to hire a design engineer from Iquitos to visit the village and determine if the soil and foundation plans were suitable for a school. If the engineer says a new building is possible the village and designer will make a budget for the construction considering the materials and extra work needed to transport supplies.
If everything goes as planned we should have a budget and enough information to decide if the village can begin construction before Christmas. Party for Homeless Street Kids A tradition during our last night in Iquitos is to have a birthday party for the kids who live on the streets of Iquitos. Some of the children are orphans and some of them stay in shared group rooms. Most of them live by begging food or offering to shine shoes for tourists near the main plaza. This year we walked the streets and give out 49 invitations to a secret restaurant which is serving a dinner of roast chicken, salad and fried bananas.
We also serve birthday cake and have an outfit of new clothes for the kids. What is most amazing is how well behaved the kids are during dinner. Many of them have not had a full meal in days but they will sit and wait until everyone is served. Instead of eating all their dinner they always save half for tomorrow. During a business trip, I asked my taxi driver to take me to the local bar scene. A stage was evident where some of the local talent were performing "the bare assed jungle dance", which I'll leave to your imigination. I asked my waiter about the girls and was informed that they were all available and to let him know who I liked.
The decision was tough - these were all young, attractive ladies.
I finally choose a 15 year old who was just stunning! She wasted no time in joining me for a drink. She came to my hotel and proceeded to perform a private dance Spanish escorts in tarapoto just for me. The service was first rate - anything that I wanted. Then a shower, a nice massage and we fell asleep. I had such a nice time with Rosina that I asked her to go sightseeing with me the next day, which was fine with her. After a cartrip into the jungle, we ended up having sex under a beautiful waterfall. The entire experience was fantastic and I was sorry to leave. They don't see a lot of foreigners in Tarapoto, but expect to be treated well while you are there.