In Gashena village, near Lalibela can stop along the way to refuel and eat something. People often make life on the street, Chalar and relate in the same way that was done in our country a century ago. Lalibela is a miracle. A village in the highlands of northern Ethiopia has one of the most captivating architectural ensembles in the world: a dozen rock-hewn churches in single blocks under ground level. But the amazing thing is that, although it is hard to imagine the artists of the ancient empire of Aksum, back in the seventh century, tons of volcanic stone chiseling until they sprout monolithic cathedrals in deep trenches. The real miracle is that Lalibela has remained incommunicado until a decade ago. The fascinating thing is that their temples are still active as the first day, welcoming immutable rites, prayers and chanting as developed at the time of Lalibela, let's clarify, not a lepidopteran or an aromatic herb but the name of a king that unfairly took the glory, as the resort was almost over when came to power in the twelfth century.