Coorg Trekkers Paradise
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Photos of Coorg Trekkers Paradise
TripAdvisor Reviews Coorg Trekkers Paradise Madikeri
Travel Blogs from Madikeri
... as superstition, but now the respect to Indian way of life increases coz of the importance natural forces get in India. Owing to its location and foggy weather on that particular day, the experience cannot be put in words.
Abbey Falls and Talakadu are other places of that trip. The curse of Talakad was exhilarating to know about. Abbey Falls, not so great in my personal opinion.
Now the pictures: I looked different but awesome. :p
A lot more to come
... temples and in the bookshop a monk starts explaining his religion (although his English isn't great) and he says that life is like a dream. At dinner Vladimir shows me some money he has left over from his trip to Iraq. Next year he wants to visit Yemen amongst other places. I ask if it's dangerous there and he say 'yes' although it was pretty obvious what the answer was going to ...
... now on a highway (Yippee Ki Yay!!). We reached Surathkal in about 2.5 hours. Red Rock Cafe was our destination where we sat with Zuzar and his friends. After a beer or two each we felt much better and we relaxed for an hour and a half. We visited the Beach for a quick stroll and then left for Manipal. From Surathkal to Manipal I rode like crazy, pushing the already hard driven Zaira to her limits. We reached in half an hour and ...
... of unconditional love that expects nothing in return. In times of hardship these emotions can seem cruel, interlaced with dependence as they so often are. There is the endless barrage of questions, the inner prying of a man in search of something genuinely important and authentically profound. We search every corner of ourselves to tap into that source, that endless flow of passion that seems to fill the corners of our remotely enduring emptiness. How long is ...
... heard spontaneous choruses of cicadas from within the shola forests. One of the incredibly beautiful birds I saw (but couldn’t photograph) was the Nilgiri Flycatcher, an endemic species to the Western Ghats (see: http://www.shutterseason.com/sites/defa ult/files/Ooty Nilgiri Flycatcher.jpg).
Along our trek we encountered other hikers, all from India (during the whole weekend, we didn’t see any other westerners). Many of them were ...