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Travel Blogs from Rome
... a head start. Several will be staying a couple of more days in Italy before returning home.
The night ended with everyone taking pictures of everyone else, hugging and exchanging emails. Antonella told us earlier that if you have a group of more than 15 you can request a specific tour guide, so maybe we should all think about a reunion tour next year with her. Now she tells us, for one last time, "Family, it’s time to go"
... we ate our lunch, two groups of people decided to sit underneath us. Well due to Murphy's law, I manage to spill my fried rice on the girl below me. I'm surprised I didn't have lightening bolts shoot at me with the look I got. And she only ended up with 2 or 3 grains or rice on here, most of it was in my lap. Half of me wanted to wipe the rest of the rice on her because of the look but I opted not to. I got at least one more ...
From Andorra the plan was to head for Rome. The only way in or out of Andorra is by road, so we took the bus again, this time bound for Toulouse, in France. From Toulouse we would fly to Rome, as to take a train from Toulouse would involve going from Toulouse to Paris to Berlin and thereby to Rome, which would take 26 hours and cost a fortune.
As we crossed the border into France it was snowing, and the road down out of the Pyrenees on that side is pretty twisty, ...
... the moment i can't wait to get to India so I can start sweating, wear shorts and get a tan!
This evening we had a good meal at a restaurant we found down the road from the hotel. We both had pasta dishes and were satisfied. Although I've been telling people this trip isn't a holiday; visiting a corner shop after dinner to buy beer and chocolate certainly reminds me of enjoyable family holidays from the past.
... the ancient pagan gods all over the place. It’s very interesting in that it is a 19th century Italian take on their own cultural heritage. The inside was a little underwhelming, although Sebastian thoroughly enjoyed finding a mosaic of Saint Sebastian to appreciate. (It would be the first of many St. Sebastian works we would see today!)
Leaving there, we walked along the other side of the building past an ...