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  1. #1244

    First visit to Caracas. Better than expected

    I finally received the Vzla visa after going through the hoops: employment verification, ownership of property, bank account statement, etc. You also have to show the name of a person in Vzla that you will be visiting, flight info, and hotel accommodations. The visa came in two weeks. The visa is covered with a plastic and the lettering appears to blur at times. This became a source of headache for me.

    I arrived on December 1 for my flight on american airlines to Caracas, and the customer service rep said that she could not "read" the Vzla visa. I was at the desk at 4 am, and my flight was scheduled to leave at 6:30 am. We argue and argue to no avail. She said that airlines have been fined for taking people to Vzla without a satisfactory visa. I quickly told her to route my flight to Medellin. I arrived in Medellin and purchased a ticket on Avior, Venezuelan airline. The next day I took Avior to Valencia without problems. On arrival in Valencia, the customs told me to stand at the back of the line to "confirm" my visa. I knew that this was a scam, a shake down. An hour later, custom rep in Valencia told me "Welcome to Venezuela". I had a large suitcase with gifts for Venezuelan chicas that I had met on Seeking Arrangement. Venezuelan customs asked me to "declare" the items. I quickly slip $20 and was on my way. Overall, I was not intimidated at all. Just hungry guys trying to make a living. This occurs in all third would countries.

    A few hours later, I was in Caracas. I stayed at the Marriott and they have their own taxis. The driver was there to pick me up. This is where the fun truly begin. A 45 minute drive to the Marriott from the Airport is $1. Medellin $30. Rooms at the five star Marriott is $20 if you can get your money exchanged. Online, it is $200/ night. I used Marriott rewards points. The Marriott is no different from the Marriott Washington or Copley Place, Boston, where you pay $400 a night. I met with Marachubo from this website. He is an honest guy. He lives in Marachiabo, but came to Caracas to meet with me. We met with a lawyer and accountant, and between 15 mojitos, daiquiris, and mimosa, the bill came to $13. No where in the world you are going to find this.

    The girls on Seeking Arrangement began to arrive one after the other. I had missed a day so the appointment were jumbled together. I barely took one to the room and got a call that another one was downstairs waiting for me. These are "normal" professional girls, some lawyers, nurses, doctors that wish to meet someone from outside. They all wish to leave Caracas. The fuck was quick, a quick Victoria secret gift and $20 for transportation, etc. There were girls that I could not even take to the room because another girl was in the room. I simply give a small gift with $20 for future visits. I even had a girl that flew all the way from across the country, Bolivar State, to meet with me. The girls are truly beautiful. They may not have anything, but they still take care of themselves, hair, nails, etc. If a person wishes for a spouse or a long term relationship, I will recommend Caracas hands down.

    I spend only two nights in Caracas. The last night I visited two strip clubs with the attorney and Marachubo. Trio night club across the street from the Marriott Renaissance, and Antonello Strip club about five blocks down the street. Both clubs had beautiful women. The Antonello night club is a large one with at least 300 clients, 100 of which are girls of all varieties. Black, white, blonds, Asian, etc. I saw some Asian guys at the club, I never felt unsafe. It is 1,500,000 bolivares to fuck in the club or 2,000,000 bolivares to take the girl off the premises. This is roughly $30. The club gets half and the girl gets half. The girls range in age between 18 - 30. No grossly obese girls seen as in american clubs. There is something for everyone. You basically get to see what you are getting, unlike calling an agency. I took a nice girl and had a good night fuck until 6 am for $15. The girls are similar in beauty and complexion to girls you meet in Medellin but the difference in price is obvious. Girls in Medellin are now going for 200,000 pesos plus taxi, which comes out to $70. The influx of gringos to Medellin is escalating prices.

    Overall, I had a great time in Caracas. I see it as an alternative destination to Medellin, which I still like. I never felt threatened. I will recommend having a driver with you at all times. You may arrange for a driver through the hotel that you stay. You need to get someone to change your money before you arrive or at the time of your arrival. Things become very cheap that way. I spend more time fucking regular professional girls, and only one girl from the strip club.

    The city is well developed with a subway system. I visited the Avila mountain on a cable car. It is a tale of two cities. The poor and rich. Stay in Las Mercedes, Castellano, Altimara, and Country club areas. You dollars will make you afford to stay there with ease. The wealthy still drives Maseratis, Toyota Land Cruiser, and have beautiful girls on their shoulders. They saw the socialist ball coming their way, and quickly move their dollars to overseas accounts. They are now benefiting from the inflation. I will be back for the New Year celebration. This time I am avoiding American Airlines and taking a south america carrier. They understand their system. Go ahead and have some fun. Take the necessary precautions as you would take in any large city. I will not be seen in parts of Baltimore after 7 pm, so why will I be in the barrios of Caracas? Caracas is no more unsafe than Lagos or Johannesburg.

  2. #1243
    Quote Originally Posted by Haitek  [View Original Post]
    Two days ago I did paid 200000 bvs.
    Haitek,

    Please remind me, where do you find the licensed (I. E. Safe) taxis at the airport?

  3. #1242
    Quote Originally Posted by Baksonlee  [View Original Post]
    I am going to be in Caracas next week and I have managed to find someone to help change my dollars to Bolivares by giving me a debit card.

    How can I access my cash from the debit card and pay my bills, do I have to withdraw the cash for them from the cash machine (dangerous?) or do they give me the bank online login to transfer the payment and what if they don't take card payments?
    When you see the queues at ATMs you will run a mile! You can easily waste 2 hours waiting in line for a measly 20 K BS. Almost everywhere accepts debit cards. You will have no problems, just make sure your contact is trustworthy.

  4. #1241
    Quote Originally Posted by Baksonlee  [View Original Post]
    I am going to be in Caracas next week and I have managed to find someone to help change my dollars to Bolivares by giving me a debit card.

    How can I access my cash from the debit card and pay my bills, do I have to withdraw the cash for them from the cash machine (dangerous?) or do they give me the bank online login to transfer the payment and what if they don't take card payments?
    Most business do accept debit cards, including clubs and spas. Hell, even street vendors nowadays have a "si hay punto" sign, which means they have made an arrangement with a nearby store to use their point of sale. Like I said in the last post, ATMs are worthless, don't rely on them. And that is another yes, whoever doesn't have a point of sale for debit cards for practical reasons (for example, escort agencies) will accept bank transfers. You should discuss directly with the person who set up you with that debit card, to see if you can use the online banking or at least that person can make transfers for you.

  5. #1240
    Quote Originally Posted by WorldTravel69  [View Original Post]
    If you try to use an ATM on the street you most likely will be a Target.
    Not really! And the reason is simple, in the case you find an ATM with cash (which is a rarity), those damn things only give 10 K bolivares, barely enough to buy a bottle of soda. A criminal would be truly desperate for robbing somebody of such a small amount.

  6. #1239

    Set up your payments at home

    If you are an American I do not think you can do bank busy between Venezuela and the USA?

    If you try to use an ATM on the street you most likely will be a Target.

    Quote Originally Posted by Baksonlee  [View Original Post]
    I am going to be in Caracas next week and I have managed to find someone to help change my dollars to Bolivares by giving me a debit card.

    How can I access my cash from the debit card and pay my bills, do I have to withdraw the cash for them from the cash machine (dangerous?) or do they give me the bank online login to transfer the payment and what if they don't take card payments?

  7. #1238
    Quote Originally Posted by SeanWilkds  [View Original Post]
    Is Venezuela has incredibly cheap electricity because of their "socialist" govt, and this means a lot of people are mining bitcoin at the lowest rates on the planet, in an attempt to manage in a difficult economic environment..
    Bitcoin mining is illegal in Venezuela. The govt takes this offence very seriously and many people are in prison because of this. I would suggest to all mongers to keep clear of this dangerous suggestion.

  8. #1237

    Debit Card Confusion.

    I am going to be in Caracas next week and I have managed to find someone to help change my dollars to Bolivares by giving me a debit card.

    How can I access my cash from the debit card and pay my bills, do I have to withdraw the cash for them from the cash machine (dangerous?) or do they give me the bank online login to transfer the payment and what if they don't take card payments?

  9. #1236
    Quote Originally Posted by DonCarlos1234  [View Original Post]
    Somewhere I read that people are buying bitcoins with their Bolivares and then getting Amazon gift cards to have things shipped to them in Venezuela. I'ts all confusing. Anyone hear of these methods? You can buy $5 packs of Amazon gift cards on line. Someone there might accept them in lieu of Bolivares. Like a high end escort agency. Perhaps transfer electronically to their account. Or email to them?
    People will do that, some also have bank accounts in USA, PayPal accts, or buy bitcoin as you mentioned. The tricky part is meeting someone like that who is trustworthy. I have one friend who helps me in that way. The best advice I can give you is this website http://foro-ptc.com. It is a forum for online retailers, and it is almost completely in Spanish. If you speak Spanish you can sign up and meet people that way, it is a little tricky, because if you don't have any references people may distrust you, and you cannot send personal emails as a new user, you can only comment in the forum and see if anyone replies, and try and make a way to contact them directly via Skype, email, or WhatsApp. I am not very into bitcoin, but by googling you could probably find a forum used by Venezuelans, or figure out how to contact someone there. It is definitely growing here, because firstly the economy is in such an unstable condition people need to put their money somewhere that it will at least hold value (as in USD), or grow exponentially and be easily accessible (like BTC), the other factor you might not be aware of. Is Venezuela has incredibly cheap electricity because of their "socialist" govt, and this means a lot of people are mining bitcoin at the lowest rates on the planet, in an attempt to manage in a difficult economic environment. My friend is involved in this, and I can ask him if he has any contacts, of people who he considers trustworthy and who are interested in buying. You will probably also need a debit card and access to a local acct. To receive the money, because very few people have access to bolivars as cash money in any large amount. That is why your other idea of small denominations of amazon gift cards, or bringing mixed amounts of USD would also be a good solution. I brought $20/$50/$100's but you could even bring $10 bills and find people willing to buy or trade.

  10. #1235

    Cash for Amazon gift cards, Bitcoin transfers, Paypal to someones VNZ account?

    Somewhere I read that people are buying bitcoins with their Bolivares and then getting Amazon gift cards to have things shipped to them in Venezuela. I'ts all confusing. Anyone hear of these methods? You can buy $5 packs of Amazon gift cards on line. Someone there might accept them in lieu of Bolivares. Like a high end escort agency. Perhaps transfer electronically to their account. Or email to them?

  11. #1234
    Quote Originally Posted by GreatGuy1234  [View Original Post]
    What is the deal with getting from the airport into Caracas, should I exchange a few dollars in the airport to pay my taxi driver? And how much is a taxi from the airport into Caracas anyway?
    Two days ago I did paid 200000 bvs.

  12. #1233
    Quote Originally Posted by MaraCucho  [View Original Post]
    Yes, absolutely. While in theory Maracaibo is the second biggest city in Venezuela, the difference in that aspect is tremendous. For example, in Maracaibo there are only two decent strip clubs, and massage parlors are unheard of.
    I agree with this. Very true!

    I must say I have had some really good times on my trips to Maracaibo and the Aladin Hotel is something to behold with its themed rooms. There is also a race / sports book that is really nice. Something I think rivals some of Las Vegas's nicer sports books. However, It was hard to find the strip clubs and clubs. When we asked the taxi drivers for girls they would take us to apartments or run down houses. Half the time we would encounter two girls waking up from a nap or something very undesirable. There is one nice strip club in Maracaibo (I can not remember the name) but, they would not serve us beer (only cocktails) and the prices for the girls was outrageous. The scene in Caracas although more hectic has many more options.

  13. #1232
    What is the deal with getting from the airport into Caracas, should I exchange a few dollars in the airport to pay my taxi driver? And how much is a taxi from the airport into Caracas anyway?

  14. #1231

    Luggage security.

    How do you guys keep your luggage and belongings secure in Venezuela? Do you guys somehow lock your luggage to something in the hotel room?

  15. #1230

    Morrison Club

    https://www.instagram.com/morrison.club/

    I am not subscribed to instagram. Maybe you can find out the hours on it?

    https://twitter.com/MrMorrisonClub

    Quote Originally Posted by MaraCucho  [View Original Post]
    BTW, Haitek do you know what's the working hours of the clubs in the CC Bello Campo? I recall reading that they were open during daytime, but last week I went at 4 pm and found them closed.

    Also tried to visit the Mr Morrison (which I am sure used to open at 2 pm) and it was closed, a guy from a nearby bussiness told me that he thinks the club opens at 8 pm, but wasnt sure.

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