Hidden Paradise Guest House
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Travel Blogs from Pokhara
... Pagoda is not visible due to rain . Even the hills are obscured by the fog. We have been very lucky with weather as we still have been able to see blue sky daily but this last week has been dreary and wet. It is always amazing how quickly the water is absorbed back into the atmosphere. Our roads have literally become rivers and we are a bit shy about venturing out again. We are expected at Bunty's home for dinner in the next hour and although clean when we leave our homestay ...
... town. I got up at 4:30 A.M. for the
crowded pilgrimage to the top of the hill with probably at least 500 of my
closest friends for a busy circus scene. As soon as the sun came up most
scampered quickly back down? I don’t get it – the light keeps getting better
for pictures for quite a while after sunrise as the sunshine illuminates the
peaks. From Poon Hill the sunrise views of the Dhaulagiri Massif to the
... the majority of people back in North America. She mentioned a friend who had traveled the world for two years and upon returning found she could talk about her adventures for no more than a minute or two with family and friends before they got glassy-eyed and began to turn away. Soon they would begin asking each other what was on TV that night. I told Janet that I never discuss my travels with anyone unless they specifically ask me. We live in ...
... years down the road. He would sit with us and talk about the power of love and devotion and commitment. He mentioned many times how rare it was for a couple to visit and take part in the yoga - that almost always it was singles. If couples were traveling together, than the woman would come here and the man would go do a trek in the mountains. He told us how unique he thought we were. We appeared so compatible. Monica and I laughed and told him it was part of ...
... out (something we probably should have known)
that Nepal share loads its electricity; so we only had electricity
for a few hours twice a day at 'scheduled' times. The car batteries
then, were used to power the loud generator the rest of the day to
power a few lights and the reception area; a solution every
shop/hostel/restaurant in Nepal seems to use and, surprisingly, it
works. Another unexpected difference was the lack of water; don't
even think about hot ...