Day 2 The bivouac was a nice hotel that was a few blocks from Rally HQ. We really didn't get to take it in because we got there late and left early. We got the next day going by walking to a household in town for breakfast. It was very cool to see the inside of someone's home, and breakfast was delicious. I offered to take the 250 two stroker to the gas station to get it filled with gas. Honest, that's as far as it was supposed to go, but I ended up spending the day on it. Nice rig. We had a bike boiling over, so we stopped at a house to ask for some water to top off the radiator and overflow. Within a few minutes, we were being treated to frozen and fresh mangos. Drinks were provided as well. Infrastructure! The other prominent feature of the Toro area is the paraglider action. At any given moment, there are a number of paragliders cruising around in the sky. We left that house and cruised up to the bald mountain where they take off. From the bald, we cruised around farm tracks of varying widths through coffee, oranges, lemons, bananas. Livestock is everywhere. We emerged onto the "highway" and rode downhill to a fancy iron gate, where we were alllowed through. I found this encounter a bit puzzling. Without the proprietor there, we would not have gotten through. Perhaps they called ahead. I'm not sure. The driveway led us to a cool farmhouse with nice, big shade trees. There was a short, steep descent into a creek, where we picked up some sweet trail. Someone had fallen trees over the trail. End of the line, so we had to double back and head back out to a highway. Then down into town for some drink and snacks. There is something to be said for running into town in a pack of dirt bikes. There are so many bikes in this town, the locals don't even bat an eyelash, but they do notice the sweet equipment.