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Film crew seeks your experience and guidance

Camino(s) past & future
Walking Camino Frances this June, 2016 with a film crew! We want to share a unique perspective with a global audience of virtual pilgrims, and make a difference along the way.
Hello, This June 2016 I will be walking the Camino de Santiago, starting in St-Jean-Pied-de-Port. I am taking along a film crew of 5, along with 3 friends. We will be filming a 6 to 10 part docu-travel series highlighting the special places along the camino, and meeting some of the amazing people along this ancient pilgrimage. I am asking the this forum to share some of your valuable experiences. We know there are countless special moments along the way. As first time pilgrims, we are looking to discover those locals, businesses, charitable efforts or personal stories along the route that a typical pilgrimage may not see. The Camino de Santiago is more than just a spiritual journey, it is an ancient pilgrimage that is vibrant with history, local legends and lined with the natural beauty of the people with a rich heritage. If you have discovered a place or met a local off the beaten path that you feel we should meet, please let me know. We will be visiting the Castillo de Sarracin (A Templar Castle), a local winery and may even drop in on a weekly meeting for a group learning to speak English. We want this to be an inspirational television series, and you can help us find those moments that we can capture and share. Thank you! Jon ( www.findingevermore.com )
 

Arn

Moderator
Staff member
Hello, This June 2016 I will be walking the Camino de Santiago, starting in St-Jean-Pied-de-Port. I am taking along a film crew of 5, along with 3 friends. We will be filming a 6 to 10 part docu-travel series highlighting the special places along the camino, and meeting some of the amazing people along this ancient pilgrimage. I am asking the this forum to share some of your valuable experiences. We know there are countless special moments along the way. As first time pilgrims, we are looking to discover those locals, businesses, charitable efforts or personal stories along the route that a typical pilgrimage may not see. The Camino de Santiago is more than just a spiritual journey, it is an ancient pilgrimage that is vibrant with history, local legends and lined with the natural beauty of the people with a rich heritage. If you have discovered a place or met a local off the beaten path that you feel we should meet, please let me know. We will be visiting the Castillo de Sarracin (A Templar Castle), a local winery and may even drop in on a weekly meeting for a group learning to speak English. We want this to be an inspirational television series, and you can help us find those moments that we can capture and share. Thank you! Jon ( www.findingevermore.com )
Hi,
In keeping with your goal...may I suggest you just "walk the Way" and film what takes place as you go. Many on the Forum could, and have, given some recommendations as to where to stop, what to see, whom to see and all is resident right here on the Forum. Take a bit of time to search the data base and, if you don't find what you're seeking...ask the Forum.
My concern is that should we (Forum) members suggest...this or that...you may be so focused on "our" impressions, you may speed toward a person/place and miss the spontaneous happening that makes the Camino a personal experience; rather than a force-fed event.
Buen Camino,

Arn
 
A

Anemone del Camino

Guest
Could not agree more with Arn, some of our most interesting moments on the Camino are made by chance, and come from stopping to chat with the local farmer tending her fields, or the sheppard guiding his sheep from point a to point b. Yes there are a few characters on the Camino, a particular hospitalero who has been there for ever, or the man who sets up a table with water and fruit from his orchard for pilgrims, or the daughter of t'the now deceased leady as you walk into Logrono, but perhaps that's just it, they have become Camino are characters.
 
Camino(s) past & future
Walking Camino Frances this June, 2016 with a film crew! We want to share a unique perspective with a global audience of virtual pilgrims, and make a difference along the way.
Could not agree more with Arn, some of our most interesting moments on the Camino are made by chance, and come from stopping to chat with the local farmer tending her fields, or the sheppard guiding his sheep from point a to point b. Yes there are a few characters on the Camino, a particular hospitalero who has been there for ever, or the man who sets up a table with water and fruit from his orchard for pilgrims, or the daughter of t'the now deceased leady as you walk into Logrono, but perhaps that's just it, they have become Camino are characters.
Thank you for sharing your thoughts. My Pilgrimage on the Camino started when I first read about the trek 3 years ago. I have been dreaming of this spiritual adventure, and know it could make a profound impact on my life. That said, I also respect that this is "My Camino" - I will experience this walk like nobody else, and will absorb and smile and laugh and sweat in an experience that is unique to me. While we all may have a very personal reason for taking this Pilgrimage, mine is to grow spiritually through the joy and rewards or bringing a meaningful experience to others through film. I found that when I watched many of the 'documentaries' on Youtube, it was nothing more than someone holding a camera in front of their face while walking. Other professionally produced videos typically share a 1000 foot view of the overall experience. I am not trying to capture a personal experience, I simply want to showcase the possibilities of an amazing journey for others to share. In doing so, I know I will reach a meaningful moment in my life, which will enrich "My Camino". To take a 'true' approach to this camino would mean leaving the cameras behind. I hope I don't end the pilgrimage in regret, but I think this could be part of my personal fulfillment while contributing to a global community of virtual pilgrims who may never make this trek in person. I have struggled with this, and remain open to all possibilities. I cant wait. Jon
 
A

Anemone del Camino

Guest
I went to your website and saw you want to roll your sleeves up and work alomg those on the route. There's a couple who bought an old abbey on the Camino and count on pilgrims to help them with the renos/restoration. Search for "the abbey" anf you will find something about them. Now, this is their private residence they are working on, but they are hoping to swap a bed and a meal for work around the property.
 
Camino(s) past & future
Walking Camino Frances this June, 2016 with a film crew! We want to share a unique perspective with a global audience of virtual pilgrims, and make a difference along the way.
I went to your website and saw you want to roll your sleeves up and work alomg those on the route. There's a couple who bought an old abbey on the Camino and count on pilgrims to help them with the renos/restoration. Search for "the abbey" anf you will find something about them. Now, this is their private residence they are working on, but they are hoping to swap a bed and a meal for work around the property.
Beautiful! This is definitely the type of inspiration we would like to share with others, as well as being a part of our meaningful journey. I will follow-up on this. Thank you! Jon
 

Arn

Moderator
Staff member
Allow me to trumpet Anemone del Camino's comment. I've passed by the abbey several times and always promise I will stop. Alas, time was not on my side. There is also a truly fantastic hostel just off the beaten path (1.2km) that I've found to be a great rejuvenation spot just days before entering Santiago...
A Bolboreta
Vilar De Remonde, 27203 Palas de Rei , Spain. This is truly a quiet, yet fanciful location. The hosts are fantastic, the food beyond sumptuous. When I stopped here last year with my parish priest...we also said Mass. Nice...very nice. You will also appreciate the walk off the Camino to A'Bolboreta among the eucalyptus trees and, then in the early morning a serene amble back to the Camino proper. You will not regret it!
Buen Camino,
Arn
 
Camino(s) past & future
Walking Camino Frances this June, 2016 with a film crew! We want to share a unique perspective with a global audience of virtual pilgrims, and make a difference along the way.
Allow me to trumpet Anemone del Camino's comment. I've passed by the abbey several times and always promise I will stop. Alas, time was not on my side. There is also a truly fantastic hostel just off the beaten path (1.2km) that I've found to be a great rejuvenation spot just days before entering Santiago...
A Bolboreta
Vilar De Remonde, 27203 Palas de Rei , Spain. This is truly a quiet, yet fanciful location. The hosts are fantastic, the food beyond sumptuous. When I stopped here last year with my parish priest...we also said Mass. Nice...very nice. You will also appreciate the walk off the Camino to A'Bolboreta among the eucalyptus trees and, then in the early morning a serene amble back to the Camino proper. You will not regret it!
Buen Camino,
Arn
Thank you Arn! Sounds like another wonderful opportunity! Jon
 
A

Anemone del Camino

Guest
I can't help but think that you could offer a lending hand at the San Juan de Ortega monastery for a few days to give it a good cleaning. That would certainly be a few days that would never be forgotten. :rolleyes:
 

james walter purdum iv

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
camino francés sept 1, 2015
Could not agree more with Arn, some of our most interesting moments on the Camino are made by chance, and come from stopping to chat with the local farmer tending her fields, or the sheppard guiding his sheep from point a to point b. Yes there are a few characters on the Camino, a particular hospitalero who has been there for ever, or the man who sets up a table with water and fruit from his orchard for pilgrims, or the daughter of t'the now deceased leady as you walk into Logrono, but perhaps that's just it, they have become Camino are characters.
refugio our lady of guadeloupe ....can't miss him...lol
 
A

Anemone del Camino

Guest
he runs the auberge the lady of guadeloupe in the small town that has a golf course surrounded by empty condos. he calls himself papa de madre...i'll have to look up the name of the town...its one before a major breighley stop.
Yes, by the cement lounge chais in the little park at the top of the hill. The albergue is on the way back down before the hairpin turn in the road. Didn't stay there, didn't know there was a character there.
 

james walter purdum iv

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
camino francés sept 1, 2015
oh he ju
Yes, by the cement lounge chais in the little park at the top of the hill. The albergue is on the way back down before the hairpin turn in the road. Didn't stay there, didn't know there was a character there.
he is just like ramon in the movie "the way"....made a great lentil dish for dinner...he was very eccentricic...i left my poles there by mistake as i was fleeing the next morning
 
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances, 2015
In Zabaldika the nuns that run the albergue and care for the adjacent 13th century Church of St. Steven have an evening get-together where the pilgrims can discuss their reasons for doing the camino. In the church there is a crucifix adorned with post-it notes left by the pilgrims. You are also allowed up to the belfry to ring the 800 year-old bells. Some pictures are at minube.net/photos/place/677501/4105381

There is an old church or abbey right along the camino that is slowly being restored. They recently put in drainage to keep the building from shifting. I'm sorry but the location slips my mind but I believe it was in Navarra.

The owner of La Casa del Peregrino in Navarrete himself did the camino a number of times and could provide two perspectives of camino. He served a communal dinner. I was quite taken by the church in Navarrete, big for the current population of the town and inside it felt quite tall. The gilded retablo took up a whole wall.

In Leon there is a museum with Spain's romanesque version of the Sistine Chapel and one of the candidates for the Holy Grail (and best documented.) It could be contrasted with the gothic cathedral. museosanisidorodeleon.com

Possibly talk to bar owners and wait staff.

How about stopping early on at a health clinic to get pictures of feet. Pictures of packs being picked up for transport. Recordings of snores? People picking up litter?

If you jump around you might be able to catch the festivities in Sahagún around June 12th for their patron saint, San Juan de Sahagún. Parade, a running of the bulls through the streets, young men teasing young bulls in the town's bullring. Very colorful especially since members of various clubs wear different colored shirts. See photos at joseluisluna.com/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=873&catid=25
 

falcon269

no commercial interests
Camino(s) past & future
yes
The constants are the locations. The quirky moves around because it is usually people. Most of the interesting experiences do not stay in the same place. I was in Santo Domingo de la Calzada on its patron saint day (May 10 to 16 this year). The parade was led by some teenage boys in local garb doing a chicken dance reminiscent of "Arrested Development." The city officials followed in full sash and regalia. It was far more interesting than the captive holy chickens, which are there day in and day out.

Some of the characters have become a bit hackneyed. Tomas is still at Manjarin pretending to be a Templar Knight (but his magnificent house hidden from view is testimony to the profitability of his operation). Leaving Logrono the fruit salesman dressed like a pilgrim of yore plies his trade annually and is a very genuine supporter of pilgrims (he gave me a ride to Navarette on one pilgrimage).

Miguel Angel, hospitalero at San Julian after Palas de Rei, is a pilgrim, a good cook (wife is, actually), and often presides over a very entertaining cena. Many real characters have passed on, like the priest, D. Jose Maria, at San Juan de Ortega who personally served garlic soup every evening.

You can get good advice on "things" along the way, but interesting non-pilgrim people are more difficult. For most of them, it is a job (a job they generally do very well), but they are just like you and me!
 
A

Anemone del Camino

Guest
Some of the characters have become a bit hackneyed. Tomas is still at Manjarin pretending to be a Templar Knight (but his magnificent house hidden from view is testimony to the profitability of his operation).

You can get good advice on "things" along the way, but interesting non-pilgrim people are more difficult. For most of them, it is a job (a job they generally do very well), but they are just like you and me!
Couldn't help but smile at the comment about Tomas. And also agree about the last statement: "they are just like you and me". I couldn't help but feel the OP would be disappointed and his dreams of what the Camino is crushed if the idea is that it's "an ancient pilgrimage with the beauty of the people with a rich heritage". The CF is now very much a linear tourist town (in fact it has always been a linear travellers' town), the other routes are routes of long distance walkers.

Another character is the owner of Ave Fenix, Jesus Jato. Make sure you buy one of the lostcards he has had printed of himself. But he has great stories about the Camino centuries ago, and a few good jokes as well.
 

VNwalking

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Francés ('14/'15)
St Olav/Francés ('16)
Baztanés/Francés ('17)
Ingles ('18)
Where is this? What is the story?
Very intelligent and interesting guy, definitely very eccentric and with strong opinions, though, so some people are put off.
He was (I think I understood correctly) a professor of Asian Studies and bought the house to create an albergue before the ghost golf course and creepy subdivision mushroomed up at his doorstep. In his words--that was a 'disaster'. Now he's stuck, unable to sell or make enough to really make a good living of it.
In Zabaldika the nuns that run the albergue and care for the adjacent 13th century Church of St. Steven
Definitely visit these angels...time with them was one of the highlights of my caminos--and that was too early in the year to stay in the Albergue, just visiting. These women truly 'walk their talk'...beautiful. Also the nuns at Santa Maria in Carrion de los Condes. Same.
Also:
The Albergue San Antonio de Padua at Vilar de Mazarrife...the 'physiotherapy' one gets there is not just physio...and the owner has quite a story.
David outside of Astorga is a wonder. (Near the cross before you drop down into San Justo de la Vega)
If you visit Peaceable Kingdom in Moratinos (check out her blog), Rebekah may be able to point you in more directions!
 

Felipe

Veteran Member
Well, here comes the gritty comment.
An inspirational documentary is good. But I think it will not be realistic without at least a note or a "sub text" over abandoned rural towns, commercialism, the trash problem, the disputes for the profit, the
menaces over the protected spaces of the Camino, etc. As you will probably find, local people are currently worried and bitter about unemployment, and the economic and political crisis. And yes, there is spirituality, great stories about unexpected generosity, personal devotion and remarkable lives.
Good walk, and good filming!
 
R

Roger B

Guest
On your travels stay over, have a cup of tea and listen to London radio with Roger the English man at Pension The Way, Brea, Galicia.
 
You just beat me to it Kanga. Reading the original posting I thought of her and other "camino immigrant residents". Perhaps our John and Ivar when reaching Santiago?

he runs the auberge the lady of guadeloupe in the small town that has a golf course surrounded by empty condos. he calls himself papa de madre...i'll have to look up the name of the town...its one before a major breighley stop.
It's Ciruena.

Other quirky spots maybe opens a whole new theme? Bar Elvis in Reliegos for example? La Casa de los Dioses?
 
Last edited:
A

Anemone del Camino

Guest
You just beat me to it Kanga. Reading the original posting I thought of her and other "camino immigrant residents". Perhaps our John and Ivar when reaching Santiago?


It's Ciruena.

Other quirky spots maybe opens a whole new theme? Bar Elvis in Reliegos for example? La Casa de los Dioses?
And the Hospital del alma.
 

David

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Moissac to Santiago Spring 2005 was the first foray.
After the evening Mass at Los Arcos (which is a stunningly extraordinary church by the way) the priest, who is a kind and gentle and humorous soul and has learned some sentences in various languages, calls pilgrims to the left-hand side rail and chats with them, then hands out pilgrim prayer cards in different languages and then blesses them - it is rather pleasant, intimate ...
 

purplesage

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Francais, Finisterre and Muxia (2012) , Camino Portuguese 2014, Camino Inglese 2015, Camino Muxia 2015, Incomplete part of CF 2015 ... will hopefully finish later this year
Hello, This June 2016 I will be walking the Camino de Santiago, starting in St-Jean-Pied-de-Port. I am taking along a film crew of 5, along with 3 friends. We will be filming a 6 to 10 part docu-travel series highlighting the special places along the camino, and meeting some of the amazing people along this ancient pilgrimage. I am asking the this forum to share some of your valuable experiences. We know there are countless special moments along the way. As first time pilgrims, we are looking to discover those locals, businesses, charitable efforts or personal stories along the route that a typical pilgrimage may not see. The Camino de Santiago is more than just a spiritual journey, it is an ancient pilgrimage that is vibrant with history, local legends and lined with the natural beauty of the people with a rich heritage. If you have discovered a place or met a local off the beaten path that you feel we should meet, please let me know. We will be visiting the Castillo de Sarracin (A Templar Castle), a local winery and may even drop in on a weekly meeting for a group learning to speak English. We want this to be an inspirational television series, and you can help us find those moments that we can capture and share. Thank you! Jon ( www.findingevermore.com )
Would be good to meet. Buen Camino :) Caesar
 

TaijiPilgrim

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances (2011), Camino Frances (2015), Camino Ingles (2017), Camino Muxia (2017)
Hello, This June 2016 I will be walking the Camino de Santiago, starting in St-Jean-Pied-de-Port. I am taking along a film crew of 5, along with 3 friends. We will be filming a 6 to 10 part docu-travel series highlighting the special places along the camino, and meeting some of the amazing people along this ancient pilgrimage. I am asking the this forum to share some of your valuable experiences. We know there are countless special moments along the way. As first time pilgrims, we are looking to discover those locals, businesses, charitable efforts or personal stories along the route that a typical pilgrimage may not see. The Camino de Santiago is more than just a spiritual journey, it is an ancient pilgrimage that is vibrant with history, local legends and lined with the natural beauty of the people with a rich heritage. If you have discovered a place or met a local off the beaten path that you feel we should meet, please let me know. We will be visiting the Castillo de Sarracin (A Templar Castle), a local winery and may even drop in on a weekly meeting for a group learning to speak English. We want this to be an inspirational television series, and you can help us find those moments that we can capture and share. Thank you! Jon ( www.findingevermore.com )
Jon, I see you are from Boston. Did you know we have a local chapter of American Pilgrims on the Camino (APOC)? Many members have walked one or more caminos and could fill pages with suggestions and advice. And it just occurred to me that a film on the camino from the point of view of the many pilgrim groups and organizations like APOC and this forum - and Ivar himself!- that support the Camino would be unique. I would be pleased to meet with you or talk with you. Send me a message if interested. Buen camino!
 

movinmaggie

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances (2015) Scotland GGW (2017) Primitivo
Finding Evermore, I sent you a PM....
 

HeidiL

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Francés (2004-), Portugués, Madrid, 1/2 Plata, 1/8 Levante, 1/8 Lana, Augusta, hospitalera Grado.
I really liked the sweet nuns in Carrión de los Condes last year - we had a sing-along in the evening, in all our respective languages, and the nuns distributed tiny paper stars as a reminder that they would be praying for us. Really, really nice women!
 
Camino(s) past & future
Walking Camino Frances this June, 2016 with a film crew! We want to share a unique perspective with a global audience of virtual pilgrims, and make a difference along the way.
A deep appreciation to all for your feedback and suggestions. From the very beginning, I wanted to make content that made a positive impact and became meaningful. Your guidance is providing us strong support. If our crowdfunding fails to support this larger mission, it may be the Universe telling me to walk alone. And I will. Buen Camino!
 
Camino(s) past & future
Walking Camino Frances this June, 2016 with a film crew! We want to share a unique perspective with a global audience of virtual pilgrims, and make a difference along the way.
Jon, I see you are from Boston. Did you know we have a local chapter of American Pilgrims on the Camino (APOC)? Many members have walked one or more caminos and could fill pages with suggestions and advice. And it just occurred to me that a film on the camino from the point of view of the many pilgrim groups and organizations like APOC and this forum - and Ivar himself!- that support the Camino would be unique. I would be pleased to meet with you or talk with you. Send me a message if interested. Buen camino!
Very interested! Sending you a message with my contact info as well - Thank you!
 

james walter purdum iv

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
camino francés sept 1, 2015
After the evening Mass at Los Arcos (which is a stunningly extraordinary church by the way) the priest, who is a kind and gentle and humorous soul and has learned some sentences in various languages, calls pilgrims to the left-hand side rail and chats with them, then hands out pilgrim prayer cards in different languages and then blesses them - it is rather pleasant, intimate ...
beautiful church
 

james walter purdum iv

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
camino francés sept 1, 2015
After the evening Mass at Los Arcos (which is a stunningly extraordinary church by the way) the priest, who is a kind and gentle and humorous soul and has learned some sentences in various languages, calls pilgrims to the left-hand side rail and chats with them, then hands out pilgrim prayer cards in different languages and then blesses them - it is rather pleasant, intimate ...
also in vianna...a very sweet priest who held a nice mass and then blessed us one by one and gave us a little something in our language...then said" get out!" lol a very special nite
 

yakremark

Sister Kay Kramer CDP
Camino(s) past & future
CF (Sept. 2012)
CF (Oct-Nov. 2014)
One of the many highlights for me was meeting and visiting with Sr Marisol in Zabaldika. A 13th century church and wonderful alberque run by the Religious of the Sacred Heart (Marisol's religious community). Definitely worth the stop!
 

VNwalking

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Francés ('14/'15)
St Olav/Francés ('16)
Baztanés/Francés ('17)
Ingles ('18)
One of the many highlights for me was meeting and visiting with Sr Marisol in Zabaldika.
Sr Kay's experience was mine also--here is a photo of Sr Marisol (centre) and the other nuns in the community. Beautiful beings with great big hearts!
They welcomed me with so much warmth and acceptance, and of course there was much to share, and much in common.
 

Attachments

S

Satírico

Guest
"The Camino de Santiago is more than just a spiritual journey, it is an ancient pilgrimage that is vibrant with history, local legends and lined with the natural beauty of the people with a rich heritage."

I wonder if the above statement isn't a sign that you should rethink your system of values. Dear fellow, better that you ditch the documentary conceit - it's been done before - and give your self to the journey. The need to document every passing moment is the 21st century malaise - as a droll Irishman once stated, 'There's not much point trying to verify that you were at the event when you're actually here."

Not long ago there was a video posted depicting someone on the camino continually brandishing his selfie stick to get photos with pilgrims and locals, while yet another person was photographing him documenting himself. When I walked the walk I observed a young man using google to navigate his route: he never took his eyes off the screen, not once.

Do yourself a favour and break the dependency. There are enough videos.

Buen camino.
 

OTH86

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
Francés five times, Madrid two days, Ingles once.
Does anyone know what has happened to all this wonderful information -- and the initial request for sharing? The link to his website doesn't appear to have much followup on the project. Nothing on FB since April 2016... just curious...
 

movinmaggie

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances (2015) Scotland GGW (2017) Primitivo
When this first appeared, I was very wary. I even sent him a PM discouraging it. Members here are very open and more than generous, but when you have no idea who this person is, and now cannot be located, you also have no idea what, where or how that info was, or is being used. Because of my background and
years in media, I will always have this knee-jerk reaction. I would suggest that for future requests of this type, they be scrutinzed a bit more. And if members agree to participate, a legal 'Release' contract be sent to those participating. These spell out the terms they set up. If you do not agree to them, you don't sign.
I may be over-radiated somewhat, so Mods please edit at will. Ivar and Mods please edit at will. Maggie
 

TaijiPilgrim

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances (2011), Camino Frances (2015), Camino Ingles (2017), Camino Muxia (2017)
Does anyone know what has happened to all this wonderful information -- and the initial request for sharing? The link to his website doesn't appear to have much followup on the project. Nothing on FB since April 2016... just curious...
I have wondered as well. I had actually offered to meet him (live in Massachusetts), but he never followed up beyond thanking me and expressing interest.
 

OTH86

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
Francés five times, Madrid two days, Ingles once.
Or it may be as simple as running out of money / backing/ whatever, or the Camino got to him first - and now he is a "true pilgrim" - dreaming, planning, and walking forever... ;)
 
A

Anemone del Camino

Guest
Does anyone know what has happened to all this wonderful information -- and the initial request for sharing? The link to his website doesn't appear to have much followup on the project. Nothing on FB since April 2016... just curious...
Comtact him via the website and make sure to report back to is. :rolleyes:
 

OTH86

Active Member
Camino(s) past & future
Francés five times, Madrid two days, Ingles once.
Hi @Anemone del Camino - It looks like others have been in touch with him (as per messages above). I just found it interesting that he seemed so enthusiastic about the project, got fabulous information, then seemed to disappear... just curious, that's all... nothing else.
 

movinmaggie

Veteran Member
Camino(s) past & future
Camino Frances (2015) Scotland GGW (2017) Primitivo
Comtact him via the website and make sure to report back to is. :rolleyes:
It's a non-functioning website at this point...if this did not pan out, as many projects like this are apt to do, perhaps he did end up walking his own story, and if so, how nice it would be to see it here.;)
 

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