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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Mr.Gomez Hostel Ulan Bator
Travel Blogs from Ulan Bator
... has many places and buildings named after him, fair enough really as he did conquer over half of the known world and made Mongolia the biggest empire in the world. Also in the square were bicycles to hire (not sure I would want to cycle on any of the roads as Mongolian driving seems to have no rules apart from drive and honk your horn), and electric toy cars that children could ride around the square on - we were all very jealous, would have been great fun to race around the ...
... of Russia, custom officials looking through our cabin and at our bags (thankfully not through them); before we were shunted across through no mans land and into Mongolia. On the Mongolian side we went through the same procedure at the border town of Sukhe Bator, although the it was slightly quicker and the Mongolian officials were much friendlier, they we even smiled at us. After getting the okay from the Mongolian officials we had ...
... worse. Also the roads are not as bad as they seem. Yes they are bumpy, yes most of it's off road but coming from a country where you can truly get off road most of the roads here are fine.
So for my final day I finish exploring the wonders that are UB- since I guess we missed a couple the first time around!!
The local dinosaur museum has finally opened and we decide to check it out. Paying a whopping(JK) $1.10 ...
... herding, then herding only, then hardly even herding as the landscape became very desert-like with with space grass or none at all. That brought us to - wait for it- water! Yes, the first water I've seen since leaving California. We are staying tonight in a tourist camp on the edge of Ugii Lake, also spelled OgiyNurr (no wonder I couldn't find it on the map). It is really quite a large fresh water lake, and connects with ...
... manoeuvre he made in the middle of Ulanbataar traffic that would have failed his UK driving test for at least 5 reasons. The roads in Mongolia are, to say the least, tricky to negotiate. While we have both seen worse - the majority of the roads are sealed and in reasonable knick - the problem is that due to the extreme nature of the weather in Mongolia, there are also huge pot holes every couple of miles or so. In fact, the real danger was that the clear stretches allowed ...