Grand Millennium Guest House
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Travel Blogs from Kathmandu
... as a dirt track. I am aghast, deep ruts
are now the way for me to go but which one is the least difficult? The poor
bike suffers as I struggle to keep it upright. To add to the difficulty we come
across a man with a small herd of cows. I am thankful this is only a short cut
and after ten minutes we are back on tarmac. However, it is not too long before
we are leaving the road again and onto equally difficult terrain but this time
a rock strewn road; this ...
In the afternoon we went out and walked through the small streets of old town Kathmandu. Very interesting! There are many small shops everywhere. The city is organized very differently than a western city and finding your way takes some getting used to. Most of the streets don't have names, at least not that anyone actually uses. The city is built around squares that are surrounded by buildings. The squares have names ...
... wet waiting under a tree and to top it all the rain put the cremation fire out so the poor guy would have to sail the next day anyway. This also made the return journey to Kathmandu chaotic as all the drains in the streets blocked up causing instant flooding everywhere. What a weird place.
Back at the hotel Spike Andy and me have made the ‘Jesse James’ bar a regular haunt and it is where the musicians I met ...
... and which she would sell to one of the tourists shops for Rs 50 - about 35p. We were more than happy for the clothes to go to these people of Kathmandu's hidden population. Making our way back into Thamel for a wander round, we dropped into Sanker's money exchange for a chat before meeting Sujan again and sorting out our bag to be sent back to the UK. Another job done. Dropping back into Sanker's properly with Sujan, we were treated to a feast of samosas and aloo ...
... Maya School are the happiest kids ever. They live simple lives.
When they made an art work in art lessons, it was enough for them to be happy for days.
When I hugged them, they laughed.
Every time I asked one of the kids, "How are you?". He always said, “I am happy!”
Food was very simple. Main meals were breakfast and dinner, with boiled rice, potatoes and other greens. We only had something like rice ...