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The Camino is one of those experiences one carries with them forever, and to participate in it is a profoundly human experience. No matter how one goes about it, the pilgrimage is worthwhile, for a few days or a whole month.
That’s why I wrote a travel guide for it, and as Rick well knows, sales of travel guides are way, way down. I’m feeling the pinch. I walked the Portuguese Camino from Valencia do Minho in Portugal and I did the French Camino. Well is missing from Leon to Santiago…I have everything booked in July this year to finish it… it is an experienced a lifetime…
The Camino is, alas, not safe in the age of Coronavirus. People stay in close quarters on the Camino, and the main route of the Camino has grown quite dense with pilgrims these last few years. The virus shuttered the hostels and the cathedral itself, but the Camino has seen many plagues. It is waiting for us to return. The Camino was the most life-changing travel experience of my whole life. Yes, like the New Yorker, you’ll be pissed off at SOMETHING or other on the Camino, all right. Be it bedbugs (for others), swarming flies (for me), colds (I caught THREE of them from those darned hostels!!! probably the showers), your knees (for others), whatever it is, you’ll get mad at something. Everyone has trials. but I’ve never forgotten that miraculous journey. I’m not Catholic, but there are angels that attend you on that path, even if you’re not Christian at all. Very nice, Rick. Thanks for the write-up. Maybe one day we will venture there. We’ve purchased many of your travel and guide books to use while traveling Europe.
ps / a 20 year old female is a woman, not a girl. Please consider revising.