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Top recommendations from locals

Art Museum
“Sagada used to be known as Ganduyan back in the day. It meant "Beautiful Paradise", and anyone who has been here, lived here, would likely agree. And this museum, which was original curated and run by the awe-inspiring late Christina Aben, showcases an amazing collection of tribal artifacts mostly utilized by - but not exclusive to - the Ysagada Igorots. The tasteful one-room museum was first opened in 1984, and after a long history, is now under the care of Malidom, Aben's son. Expect to see intricate and antiquated trade beadwork, weapons, basketry, farming tools, textiles, wooden items and earthen jars, among others.”
  • 1 lokal anbefaler
Bar
“In the mood for a swig of craft beer by an open fire where the meat is grilling, while being surrounded by pine trees? For wanderers who decide to suddenly show up, they have sausages for grilling as well as craft beer and quality wine. However, you'd have to make a reservation 3 days prior for a minimum of 12 people if you want a buffet dinner by the French Chef "Aklay", and 12 hours prior for a minimum of 8 folks if you feel like having a fusion of Igorot and Negrense cuisine. ”
  • 2 lokale anbefaler
Bar
“Piitik is what Igorots call the intentional spill of the first swig of wine unto the ground. It can be beer, gin or any kind of liquor. The first chug is for the anito, the ancestral spirits. Manong Egbert expertly ferments endemic fruits and berries and they store the wines in a cob cellar. They display their wines all over town, but you might want to buy them straight from the source.”
  • 1 lokal anbefaler
Bar
$$
“Small touristy bar in town. Packed during the high season, usually space-y during the lean season. Grab a beer, have a cocktail, listen to reggae music, talk to strangers... Would usually close at 10pm - curfew hour.”
  • 1 lokal anbefaler