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Favorite albergue in the Camino Frances

Camino(s) past & future
Leon to Santiago (2018)
Planning future Camino (2019)
What's your favorite albergue(s) in the Camino Frances and why was it memorable, please.
 
Camino(s) past & future
2012 SJPP-Burgos, 2014 Burgos-Leon, 2018 Leon-Santiago
What's your favorite albergue(s) in the Camino Frances and why was it memorable, please.
Casa Susi in Trabadelo is most memorable to me for a few reasons.
The warmth of our hospitalera, Susi and her partner Fermin (if I recall his name correctly) made me turn around and return later in the day to stay the night. There was a wonderful simple group dinner at which everyone was encouraged to tell her or his story. Visitors were encouraged to help with the garden, or sit and talk with others on the lovely patio.
There were no bunks. It was beds all around in the airy and clean dormitory.
It felt like home.
All he best,
Paul
 

brambles

Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Inca (2018)
Camino Frances (June/July 2019)
It seems that "A selection of favorite albergues on the Camino Francés 2018 version" in the resource section link is not working.
 

Albertagirl

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Frances (2015); Ch. d'Arles: Oloron Ste Marie to Aragones; Frances (2016); V.d.l.P.; Sanabres (2017)
I hope in a year from now everyone who has walked this coming summer says that their favorite is the El Acebo donativo as Patty and I will be the Hospitaleros there Oct 1 thru 15!!! :)
I have stayed in the El Acebo albergue twice, as I always stay in the parochial and other donativo albergues. On the first occasion, I asked for vegetarian food when I signed in, but this message was not passed on to the cook. On the second, a pilgrim woke everyone in the albergue, except herself, by shouting in the middle of the night. All that I remember of the facilities was that in the bathroom water leaked all over and I appeared to have been the only one to attempt to mop up. However, the bunks were comfortable and the hospitaleros, as always, doing their best with what they had. By the way, the shouting pilgrim did not wake the hospitalero. He must have been exhausted. Or maybe he just rolled over and stuffed his earplugs in deeper. Good luck on your new assignment. You may see me again, as I expect to be going through at some point in October.
 

KJFSophie

My Way, With Joy !
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances (2014 & 2015 ),Via San Francesco, Italy (2017 )Camino Portugese (2018 )Camino Ingles(
Alburgue Villares de Orbigo ! The owner, Christine, is from Belgium and a breath of fresh air! She cooks meals in the evening and breakfast in the morning for donativo...fabulous, hearty home cooked meal made and served with love. This is a hard working woman, a pilgrim herself, self taught several languages....I cannot say enough.
Most following guidebook stages stop in Hospital Orbigo, but Villares Orbigo is well worth the few kilometers more....a wonderful, welcoming stay with nice, clean, new amenities.
 

caminoagogo

http://camino-a-go-go.blogspot.com/
Camino(s) past & future
Francés from Leon(2014)
Frances & Sanabres from Ourense (2018)
Portugués (2020)
Albergue Parroquial San Juan Bautista in Grañon. Just a wonderful, warm & welcoming albergue with communal meals, meditation AND a great bar across the road. It's a special place. I blab on a bit more about it here: https://camino-a-go-go.blogspot.com/2018/05/day-9-granon-to-tosantos.html if you're interested. It's also by donation so if you're doing things cheaply, it ticks that box too. What's not to love?!
 
Camino(s) past & future
Leon to Santiago (2018)
Planning future Camino (2019)
I hope in a year from now everyone who has walked this coming summer says that their favorite is the El Acebo donativo as Patty and I will be the Hospitaleros there Oct 1 thru 15!!! :)
When will you be there? I'll be walking in June, God willing.
 
Camino(s) past & future
Leon to Santiago (2018)
Planning future Camino (2019)
It seems that "A selection of favorite albergues on the Camino Francés 2018 version" in the resource section link is not working.
I should look for that selection. I'm new here... if you can point me there, would appreciate it.
 
Camino(s) past & future
Leon to Santiago (2018)
Planning future Camino (2019)
Albergue Parroquial San Juan Bautista in Grañon. Just a wonderful, warm & welcoming albergue with communal meals, meditation AND a great bar across the road. It's a special place. I blab on a bit more about it here: https://camino-a-go-go.blogspot.com/2018/05/day-9-granon-to-tosantos.html if you're interested. It's also by donation so if you're doing things cheaply, it ticks that box too. What's not to love?!
Thanks for your input. I love that! I read it and tried to keep reading some of your entries, but cannot find the way to go to the next entry in chronological order... I have to keep going to the beginning... maybe I'm just tired. Buen Camino and good luck planning yours for 2020!
 
Camino(s) past & future
.
Alburgue Villares de Orbigo ! The owner, Christine, is from Belgium and a breath of fresh air! She cooks meals in the evening and breakfast in the morning for donativo...fabulous, hearty home cooked meal made and served with love. This is a hard working woman, a pilgrim herself, self taught several languages....I cannot say enough.
Most following guidebook stages stop in Hospital Orbigo, but Villares Orbigo is well worth the few kilometers more....a wonderful, welcoming stay with nice, clean, new amenities.
Last November we stayed in Albergue Verde in Hospital which was my favourite night on the camino. However... the next morning after only a short walk we were sniffing around for coffee in Villares and Christine invited us in. Very nice place and vibe. However I think Christine said she is planning to retire soon. So best visit in 2019. And I hope whoever takes it on afterwards maintains her ethos.
 

brambles

Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Inca (2018)
Camino Frances (June/July 2019)
I should look for that selection. I'm new here... if you can point me there, would appreciate it.
Under the "resources" section (located in the blue bar at the top of the forum page). Not sure if I am not clicking on the right part when I get to the favorite albergues list there, but I can't seem to access it.
 
Camino(s) past & future
French route (04,05,06) Portugues (07) VDLP (09,10,11) Aragon (0413) Levante (16) French (18)
Alburgue Villares de Orbigo ! The owner, Christine, is from Belgium and a breath of fresh air! She cooks meals in the evening and breakfast in the morning for donativo...fabulous, hearty home cooked meal made and served with love. This is a hard working woman, a pilgrim herself, self taught several languages....I cannot say enough.
Most following guidebook stages stop in Hospital Orbigo, but Villares Orbigo is well worth the few kilometers more....a wonderful, welcoming stay with nice, clean, new amenities.
Couldn’t agree more with your comments. When I was there last September for the town harvest festival, 3 pilgrims had been staying at the albergue for multiple nights; up to a week. Christine told me in a year she would like to sell it in case anyone is interested.
 

brambles

Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Inca (2018)
Camino Frances (June/July 2019)
Under the "resources" section (located in the blue bar at the top of the forum page). Not sure if I am not clicking on the right part when I get to the favorite albergues list there, but I can't seem to access it.
OH! Now I see that there is a "download" tab on the right hand top side of the page!
 

Thomas@Albany

Member
Camino(s) past & future
First Part Oct. 5 2018 (StJ)-Oct. 19 (Boadillo); 2nd Part May 5 (Boadilla) to May 26, 2019.
Albergue Parroquial San Juan Bautista in Grañon. Just a wonderful, warm & welcoming albergue with communal meals, meditation AND a great bar across the road. It's a special place. I blab on a bit more about it here: https://camino-a-go-go.blogspot.com/2018/05/day-9-granon-to-tosantos.html if you're interested. It's also by donation so if you're doing things cheaply, it ticks that box too. What's not to love?!
I so agree. I only did the first half, so can't say anything yet about the albergues after Fromista. I loved Beilari in StJpdP, Maribel Roncal in Cizur Menor, En El Camino in Boadilla, but the one my heart longs to relive again and again is that beautiful evening and night at San Juan Bautista in Granon. The communal meal was not merely eaten together, but cooked together. By then, I knew most people who were in my hiking cohort and had great spiritual exchanges. The night service in the church choir area healed me of a painful gnawing heartache. I love that place.
 

KJFSophie

My Way, With Joy !
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances (2014 & 2015 ),Via San Francesco, Italy (2017 )Camino Portugese (2018 )Camino Ingles(
Couldn’t agree more with your comments. When I was there last September for the town harvest festival, 3 pilgrims had been staying at the albergue for multiple nights; up to a week. Christine told me in a year she would like to sell it in case anyone is interested.
Christine remains a close friend. I was actually the first pilgrim who stayed with her when she opened her albergue. I need to check if selling is still her plan as she's not mentioned it in quite some time. I do know that her life circumstances have changed, so maybe so have her plans. Will check and update :)
 

KJFSophie

My Way, With Joy !
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances (2014 & 2015 ),Via San Francesco, Italy (2017 )Camino Portugese (2018 )Camino Ingles(
Couldn’t agree more with your comments. When I was there last September for the town harvest festival, 3 pilgrims had been staying at the albergue for multiple nights; up to a week. Christine told me in a year she would like to sell it in case anyone is interested.
@Jeff Mayor... I just spoke with Christine on FaceTime. She does not expect to retire before 2020 and plans to have her alburgue open for all of 2019 and 2020 as it is her livelihood until retirement. I think that's excellent news for the pilgrims! She is open now after a short Christmas holiday away. **** posted reply/update Jan 18, 2019.
 
Camino(s) past & future
2012 SJPP-Burgos, 2014 Burgos-Leon, 2018 Leon-Santiago
Alburgue Villares de Orbigo ! The owner, Christine, is from Belgium and a breath of fresh air! She cooks meals in the evening and breakfast in the morning for donativo...fabulous, hearty home cooked meal made and served with love. This is a hard working woman, a pilgrim herself, self taught several languages....I cannot say enough.
Most following guidebook stages stop in Hospital Orbigo, but Villares Orbigo is well worth the few kilometers more....a wonderful, welcoming stay with nice, clean, new amenities.
Yes!
I stayed there and was completely content to relax and let the evening roll in. It’s located across from a bar that can serve above-average food.
Christine was warm and very friendly, and we shared a glass or two of wine and talked as she folded napkins and my clothes dried. The evening meal and breakfast was just as you say, warm, friendly and open.
I left Villares happy and full of lentils, with the glow of good fellowship that lasts even until now.
All the best,
Paul
 

mspath

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Frances, autumn/winter; 2004, 2005-2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015
Ah memories! This became a favorite albergue because of ease of access through the unlocked door during a winter storm. Unfortunately this special spot is no more but the pleasure of being protected while the night wind howled and the snow fell will never be forgoten.

Here is my blog of February 25, 26, 2006, written in Villafranca re that famous snowstorm 13 years ago.

"By the time I trekked 10 k to Villafranca Montes de Oca the Camino was covered with 2 or 3 inches of snow. Walking had become dangerous. After lunch in a truck stop, I went to the municipal albergue. No one was about, but the front door and one dormitory were open. No heat in the radiators, but piles of blankets and a hot plate. Considering the alternative it was great! Mid afternoon I snuggled into my sleeping bag; outside the storm steadily intensified. As night fell the radiators started up. How lucky I was!

About 9 pm. the front door banged open followed by steps up the stairs. Resembling snow-covered yetis, two pilgrims stood at the foot of my bunk! One guy was French, the other Brazilian. We introduced ourselves and shared many cups of hot tea....Early in the morning the Frenchman left. Outside was a winter wonderland. The snow continued to fall. Bundling up for the storm plastic bags over socks served as makeshift gaiters. Outside the snow reached mid-shin. No trail could be seen; only a few markers affixed to trees were apparent. Walking was treacherous. At a road crossing the Brazilian and I were intercepted by the Guarda Civil in a four-wheel drive. Firmly stating that our lives were imperiled the police insisted on us returning to the albergue. ...By mid-morning the next day the storm was over and we went on to Burgos."
 
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Nancy McD

New Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances (2018)
What's your favorite albergue(s) in the Camino Frances and why was it memorable, please.
El Encanto in Villares de Obrigo was a beautiful facility...an old house completely redone but maintained the architecture and charm. I had a private room—needed to heal some injuries and get some real rest and the room was as nice as any beautiful hotel anywhere in the world. Proprietor was gracious and caring. Wish I could have spent more time , maybe a week there.
 
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Camino(s) past & future
Leon to Santiago (2018)
Planning future Camino (2019)
I so agree. I only did the first half, so can't say anything yet about the albergues after Fromista. I loved Beilari in StJpdP, Maribel Roncal in Cizur Menor, En El Camino in Boadilla, but the one my heart longs to relive again and again is that beautiful evening and night at San Juan Bautista in Granon. The communal meal was not merely eaten together, but cooked together. By then, I knew most people who were in my hiking cohort and had great spiritual exchanges. The night service in the church choir area healed me of a painful gnawing heartache. I love that place.
Thank you, Thomas!
 
Camino(s) past & future
Leon to Santiago (2018)
Planning future Camino (2019)
Ah memories! This became a favorite albergue because of ease of access through the unlocked door during a winter storm. Unfortunately this special spot is no more but the pleasure of being protected while the night wind howled and the snow fell will never be forgoten.

Here is my blog of February 25, 26, 2006, written in Villafranca re that famous snowstorm 13 years ago.

"By the time I trekked 10 k to Villafranca Montes de Oca the Camino was covered with 2 or 3 inches of snow. Walking had become dangerous. After lunch in a truck stop, I went to the municipal albergue. No one was about, but the front door and one dormitory were open. No heat in the radiators, but piles of blankets and a hot plate. Considering the alternative it was great! Mid afternoon I snuggled into my sleeping bag; outside the storm steadily intensified. As night fell the radiators started up. How lucky I was!

About 9 pm. the front door banged open followed by steps up the stairs. Resembling snow-covered yetis, two pilgrims stood at the foot of my bunk! One guy was French, the other Brazilian. We introduced ourselves and shared many cups of hot tea....Early in the morning the Frenchman left. Outside was a winter wonderland. The snow continued to fall. Bundling up for the storm plastic bags over socks served as makeshift gaiters. Outside the snow reached mid-shin. No trail could be seen; only a few markers affixed to trees were apparent. Walking was treacherous. At a road crossing the Brazilian and I were intercepted by the Guarda Civil in a four-wheel drive. Firmly stating that our lives were imperiled the police insisted on us returning to the albergue. ...By mid-morning the next day the storm was over and we went on to Burgos."
I'm sorry, I missed it. What was your fav albergue? Nice memory you shared!
 

mspath

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Frances, autumn/winter; 2004, 2005-2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015
The albergue mentioned above in 2006 was the Villafranca Montes d'Oca municipal. It has since been shut.

However, during the past recent 10 years of walking I have spent roughly 450 nights in albergues; thus there are many favorites!
 

GingerHaddad

New Member
Camino(s) past & future
September (2018)
I absolutely loved the little Albergue O Cruceiro between Portomarín and Ligonde. On the left in this tiny village with a cafe and pension with private rooms in addition to the albergue. Family-owned and operated, the Mom lent me clothes when my bag didn’t show up, daughter called Portomarín, found my bag and had it there next morning. Delicious food, and a cool 12th century pilgrim hospital in the village.
 

Arlene Laskey

New Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances April-May 2018
Camino Portuguese ?2021? maybe
Beilari in St Jean Pied de Port. A very special place, we forged bonds on that very precious first night before we set out, and those new friends became the core of our Camino family. A shared meal, shared purposes, a few tears shed, and plenty of hugs.
 
Camino(s) past & future
Leon to Santiago (2018)
Planning future Camino (2019)
I absolutely loved the little Albergue O Cruceiro between Portomarín and Ligonde. On the left in this tiny village with a cafe and pension with private rooms in addition to the albergue. Family-owned and operated, the Mom lent me clothes when my bag didn’t show up, daughter called Portomarín, found my bag and had it there next morning. Delicious food, and a cool 12th century pilgrim hospital in the village.
In Ventas de Narón. Thanks for your input!
 

Oravasaari

Helsinki, Finland
Camino(s) past & future
2015 SJpdP to Fistera, 2016 Leon to Fistera, 2017 CF-Salvadore-Primitivo, 2018 CF run/walk

Albertagirl

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Frances (2015); Ch. d'Arles: Oloron Ste Marie to Aragones; Frances (2016); V.d.l.P.; Sanabres (2017)
In rereading this thread, I have realized that for me there is little point in naming one favourite albergue. There are types of albergues that I value for very different things. First will always (I hope) be those donativo albergues that make a priority of serving pilgrims and making community. For me, they are the heart of the Camino Frances, although their facilities and meals may be very simple indeed. I shall be volunteering at one this fall. Next, for me, are those private albergues which offer special meals, services and comfort. Among these I prize my experiences at Casa Magica in Villatuerta and at La Finca, just past Poblacion. I have stayed at both twice. For me, these are the paradors of the Frances. But I had very little contact with other pilgrims at either. Still, it was wonderful to have some privacy, a more comfortable place to sleep and quality meals. There may be other private albergues which offer equal luxury and are worth sharing your experiences. But I would never miss a donativo on the Frances, regardless of other factors. They are all wonderful. And of course there are municipal albergues and the Xunta albergues, which offer a place to sleep at a reasonable rate. This may be the first requirement of many pilgrims and is certainly valued. Those of us who have walked the Frances can count many blessings.
 
Camino(s) past & future
Leon to Santiago (2018)
Planning future Camino (2019)
In rereading this thread, I have realized that for me there is little point in naming one favourite albergue. There are types of albergues that I value for very different things. First will always (I hope) be those donativo albergues that make a priority of serving pilgrims and making community. For me, they are the heart of the Camino Frances, although their facilities and meals may be very simple indeed. I shall be volunteering at one this fall. Next, for me, are those private albergues which offer special meals, services and comfort. Among these I prize my experiences at Casa Magica in Villatuerta and at La Finca, just past Poblacion. I have stayed at both twice. For me, these are the paradors of the Frances. But I had very little contact with other pilgrims at either. Still, it was wonderful to have some privacy, a more comfortable place to sleep and quality meals. There may be other private albergues which offer equal luxury and are worth sharing your experiences. But I would never miss a donativo on the Frances, regardless of other factors. They are all wonderful. And of course there are municipal albergues and the Xunta albergues, which offer a place to sleep at a reasonable rate. This may be the first requirement of many pilgrims and is certainly valued. Those of us who have walked the Frances can count many blessings.
Totally agree with you, that's why I asked why it is special. Thanks for your input!
 

howlsthunder

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Francés (2018)
Camino Francés (2020)
Casa del Pescador in Ambasmestas, before going up O'Cebriero! It's a private albergue owned and run by a friendly Russian couple who are happy to give you a chat. The gentleman is really into fly fishing and built a trout pond on the property with a boardwalk all the way around. You can pay to take fly fishing lessons and even eat your catch for dinner. The property is by the river away from any villages so it's very quiet and has extensive green space with lots of picnic benches and even some hammocks. They have a menu available all day and the food is amazing, so even if you can't stay, at least stop by for a meal! I stayed the night; dinner was a light and amazing family-style meal with a light green salad, a squash soup, homemade wine, trout, rice, and fresh snap peas. They advertise "NO TOAST!" - and indeed, breakfast was HEARTY: a couple thick slices of bacon, what seemed like 4 eggs, and a MASSIVE slab of bread with BUTTER. (They'll also do pancakes and who knows what else). The bunks were standard metal but very clean. UNADJUSTEDNONRAW_thumb_3dcd.jpg
 

Mugatu

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances, Finisterre, Muxia (2018)
Camino Frances or Norte (2019 , June 27-Aug 8)
Alburgue Villares de Orbigo ! The owner, Christine, is from Belgium and a breath of fresh air! She cooks meals in the evening and breakfast in the morning for donativo...fabulous, hearty home cooked meal made and served with love. This is a hard working woman, a pilgrim herself, self taught several languages....I cannot say enough.
Most following guidebook stages stop in Hospital Orbigo, but Villares Orbigo is well worth the few kilometers more....a wonderful, welcoming stay with nice, clean, new amenities.
This is good to know, and I’m definitely guilty of this, but one of my favorite albergue is in Hospital Orbigo at Casa Verde... what an experience! Definitely felt the ❤ and the Camino spirit... or maybe it was hunger ... chiste

This is just one of my favorites, there’s a handful that are my favorite, due mostly to the people who ran them, and the energy and love they gave off. It ranged from albergues to donativos, monjas to hospitalieros.
 
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davebugg

"When I Have Your Wounded" - Dustoff Motto
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances...
Sept. 2017: SJPdP to Burgos
Sept./Oct. 2018: SJPdP to Santiago de Compostela
Casa del Pescador in Ambasmestas, before going up O'Cebriero! It's a private albergue owned and run by a friendly Russian couple who are happy to give you a chat. The gentleman is really into fly fishing and built a trout pond on the property with a boardwalk all the way around. You can pay to take fly fishing lessons and even eat your catch for dinner. The property is by the river away from any villages so it's very quiet and has extensive green space with lots of picnic benches and even some hammocks. They have a menu available all day and the food is amazing, so even if you can't stay, at least stop by for a meal! I stayed the night; dinner was a light and amazing family-style meal with a light green salad, a squash soup, homemade wine, trout, rice, and fresh snap peas. They advertise "NO TOAST!" - and indeed, breakfast was HEARTY: a couple thick slices of bacon, what seemed like 4 eggs, and a MASSIVE slab of bread with BUTTER. (They'll also do pancakes and who knows what else). The bunks were standard metal but very clean.
My son, Caleb, and i stayed there last October and enjoyed the stay.
 

Anamiri

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances
Casa del Pescador in Ambasmestas, before going up O'Cebriero! It's a private albergue owned and run by a friendly Russian couple who are happy to give you a chat. The gentleman is really into fly fishing and built a trout pond on the property with a boardwalk all the way around. You can pay to take fly fishing lessons and even eat your catch for dinner. The property is by the river away from any villages so it's very quiet and has extensive green space with lots of picnic benches and even some hammocks. They have a menu available all day and the food is amazing, so even if you can't stay, at least stop by for a meal! I stayed the night; dinner was a light and amazing family-style meal with a light green salad, a squash soup, homemade wine, trout, rice, and fresh snap peas. They advertise "NO TOAST!" - and indeed, breakfast was HEARTY: a couple thick slices of bacon, what seemed like 4 eggs, and a MASSIVE slab of bread with BUTTER. (They'll also do pancakes and who knows what else). The bunks were standard metal but very clean. View attachment 51203
I second that, they were lovely people. Most of the food served is grown themselves. This is their cat. We had the wonderful restful afternoon there.
 

Attachments

Camino(s) past & future
(2009) St Jean to Castrojeriz having to abandon with stress fracture.
I so agree. I only did the first half, so can't say anything yet about the albergues after Fromista. I loved Beilari in StJpdP, Maribel Roncal in Cizur Menor, En El Camino in Boadilla.
A vote from me for this place. The alberque grounds and rooms are great, and as for the same ownership hotel next door, very nicely set out and great people who speak English. Both have swimming pools too in regular season which are treats.

This is almost exactly halfway between hontanes and Carillon de la condes. In my opinion, no need to go to Fromista today with this little gem waiting you

(Typed as i’m lying in bed after pilgrims meal of superb spaghetti bolognese and a half chicken and salad that fell apart beautifully when cut into.. great cooking)
 

GingerHaddad

New Member
Camino(s) past & future
September (2018)
My favorite was the albergue in Ventas de Naron - not far past Portomarin. Family that runs it was so helpful, food was great, village tiny and lovely! Pilgrim hospital there dating to about 1100. Very small - I guess not too many pilgrims could get sick?😊
 

katie@camino

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
CF, SJPDP-Finisterre 2016; CPort (Central) from Porto 2017;
CPort (Coastal) from Porto 2018.
My favorite was the albergue in Ventas de Naron - not far past Portomarin. Family that runs it was so helpful, food was great, village tiny and lovely! Pilgrim hospital there dating to about 1100. Very small - I guess not too many pilgrims could get sick?😊
Hey thanks for this recommendation - can you remember which albergue in Ventas de Naron?
 

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