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Travel Blogs from Pokhara
... but also her two biological children, her two boys. The dynamic to have, over time, formed something of a miniature class structure within the house wherein her two boys are fed first, sit at a table, get the best picks and (by far) the most attention, whilst the other children wait to be fed, often watching on whilst the two boys eat, must sit on the floor to eat and always get last pick of supplies, books and even vitamins and basic medicines. I don't blame the two boys for ...
... better then the Nepal schools, organized, clean and full of teaching materials. These schools are all supported thru the political offices in Darsamala in India thru the Dali Lama . There is no school fee for any of the children,we were really impressed on how well they are all doing despite the oppression of Nepal government towards them, We visited noodle factories that employ street kids, regardless if they are Tibetan or Nepali as well as learned about ...
Today was our start, really a full day orientation with GVI..there are people here from England, Scotland, Tanzania, Australia and the U.S.. Weather here is a bit cooler mid 30 s but manageable. We have been told we will have power for about 4-7 hours each day,,water is also an issue. There are no gages in the water tanks which are up on the roof . We have been advised to fill our buckets in the bathroom in the event water runs out while you are in the shower. Some getting use to ...
... I hadn't played since college and had always been a drinking game to me. With $5 beers at this remote outpost, that wasn't happening on our traveler budget, but the game was enjoyable nonetheless. Even more interesting was the friendly travel banter between our group - three Americans, two college-age French guys and a Chilean couple that had been traveling for two years and had just returned from Everest Base Camp. The rain cleared and we got a brief glimpse of the ...
... I decided to to carry on anyways. Every step on the stairs downwards had to be taken with my right leg leading now. Somehow I managed despite the pain to get to Deurali on that day. The main reason for that was, that the trek was mainly going up (roughly 1000m altitude difference on that day). In Deurali I met Sam from England and Erik from Norway. Sam was quite entertaining even tough he maybe talked a little too much, but he definitely had the heart in the right spot. ...