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Travel Blogs from Ayr
... silly kids movies Polly, Becca and I took the wee dog (bella) out for a walk. Bella is adorable but made of fluff and enthusiasm. Amy was out for the count on the couch.
Bella does this great thing when she plays fetch. She runs waaay past the ball, if not over it and then realises and has to turn back for it. As if she's way too enthusiastic to catch it, that she forgets how. We river-walked down while she splashed in the water, ...
For our journey to Glasgow we had eight "tickets" - two for us, four for the bikes (two for them and two for us) and two for booked seats - it fair stretches your wallet when you squeeze them in, especially when you have another similar pack for the train from Glasgow to Euston in there as well!
After the last stop before Glasgow Queen Street (Dalmure) our train pulled down some overhead wires which meant that we ...
... for other uses such as the Scienceworks, stadiums, music theatres whilst one shipyard continues to build ships today.
Whilst on the tour we saw two of Glasgow's three universities and I was surprised when they mentioned 40,000 students attend these three learning institutions as I would have expected much larger numbers in this size city. The Glasgow University sat on a hill overlooking the city and was architecturally amazing. This was ...
... ago. So of course Bob had his taken there too. His old primary school there had been pulled down, and his secondary school, which was in a different area than his primary school had been replaced by the new primary school! We then drove to a seaside town, Largs, where Bob used to ride his bike to sometimes, then continued further down the coast. Unfortunately the weather was quite bleak, and not conducive to great photos, so although it was very picturesque, ...
... with my bare hands. This is not done in America. In America, you have to wear cotton gloves to turn pages in an environmentally controlled room under close supervision. On this side of the ocean, books are a tactile experience. Gloves and all that just serve to separate people from the experience of the book, so museums and libraries tend to put the books in people's hands and let then make history real for themselves. It's very refreshing. And the books still hold up ...