Dark brown, Swiss-arc wood like facade on a flat grassy plateau lies a landmark that made Tagaytay as one of the idyllic getaway hubs in the south. Here’s my take on this iconic building.
Few weeks ago we all drove to Tagaytay to celebrate my birthday. The party was just a family affair. A simple, yet fun moment with people I care most. We had our reservations for lunch and the moment we arrived we all knew we are dead hungry.
Being finally back in Philippines for good has one of the best advantages, we can finally enjoy restaurants that we missed for the longest time. So after receiving lots of recommendations from friends, Buon Giorno was top of our list.
Close to nature, Close to God.
This was the slogan that greeted us when we arrived on a windy weekend morning. Travel took us approximately 2-hr drive to Nasugbu Batangas (right after Tagaytay) with less traffic, rocky uphill roads and undeniable quietness all around as we spotted a cross on a brick facade.
I mentioned before that my sister got engaged; apparently she and her fiance were eyeing a 2012 December marital bliss. As a former bride I couldn’t be more excited on helping her find a place for an important day of her life. So we hit the high winding road and cool winds of Tagaytay. I never realized how much Tagaytay changed; tall buildings sprout like mushrooms, crowded streets, restaurants everywhere but one thing was still so visible – traffic! Good thing the place was not disappointing at all. I think it was nice, my sister thought it was lovely and at least I got to wore a first pre-summer piece.