Resort Tham None Vang Vieng
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Travel Blogs from Vientiane
... he was from one of the neighbouring countries. We paid the equivalent of a fiver for the pizzas (I told you we splashed out!) and they were really tasty. Apparently Susie and I were too. During the meal we got bitten to **** by mozzies. We ended up going to the Irish bar again. As a general rule, during our travels we've been trying to avoid going back to the same place twice for food or drink. That idea faltered slightly in Vang Vieng. While waiting for Alec ...
... not until 1900 that the French restored to its original design based on the detailed drawings from 1867 by the French architect and explorer Louis Delaporte. However the first attempt to restore it was unsuccessful and it had to be redesigned and then reconstructed in the 1930s. During the Franco-Thai War, Pha That Luang was heavily damaged during a Thai air raid. After the end of World War II, Pha That Luang was reconstructed. We then ventured to ...
... The night market was huge and suddenly Vientiane looked so lively, it seemed everyone hid away during the day and all congregated along the river at night! We walked through much of it in search of food, with the plan to fully explore after satisfying our hunger, eventually settling on a barbecue place where we had a selection of duck, pork and some particularly tasty flavoured sausage. Halfway through our meal, we were suddenly reminded that it was wet season as someone flicked ...
... into the office from the embassy. We finally got our passports and went back to the hostel where we had spag bowl which was gross. The sauce is so sweet it tastes like sugar but I think that's common out here. I went to sleep quite early as I was tired, whats new lol!
Total Budget 152,000!
Hotel - 50,000
Breakfast - 15,000
Lunch - 22,000
Dinner - 45,000
Tuk Tuk - 20,000
Day 58 - 3rd June
... since Laos is currently a communist country but run a little more democratically. Laos today per capita is the most bombed country than all the WWII countries combined. Over 2 million tons of bombs were dropped over Laos between 1964 and 1973. Over 270 million bombies were dropped which are one big bomb filled with smaller bombs that open mid air and works similar to a shotgun. Most of them detonated as designed but about 30% remain unexploded which comes out to about ...