Hotel Harbour View
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- Airport Transportation
- Adjoining Rooms
- Room service
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Refrigerator in room
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Harbour View Mumbai (Bombay)
Travel Blogs from Mumbai (Bombay)
... into the famous Taj Mahal Hotel where we decided to recharge and have a Darjeeling tea and Lassi (we were in India after all!). We grabbed a map, figured our bearings and made our way up town to the local markets. The markets were much as you’d expect, full of colour and eclectic items; I’d found myself my trademark flag and then spent 5 minutes haggling with a street seller over some fake Raybans (I’d sat on the ones I bought in Cambodia!). I was ...
... pp for foreigners. Getting off the ferry brings you onto the jetty to long walk to the start of the climb to the caves or you can take a toy train to the start of the climb for 10p pp.
The first five caves are Hindu caves dating as far back as 5th century AD, the others are Buddhists. There are 2 British canons above the caves, its a steep climb, but its worth it to the views ...
... we knew that Mumbai was generally more expensive and Colaba as a touristic destination no. 1 belonged to the most expensive neighborhoods in Mumbai. We were prepared to be charged a little bit more but not more than USD 30 per room and per night.
When the room was ready we moved in and at least in my opinion it wasn´t clean. They just changed the sheets and left all dirt and hair that remained there after the last guests on the floor. I was a little bit disappointed ...
... we have come to love the rickshaw rides, as you get more air moving across you, can see more of the sights as they go by, and yet are actually better shielded from the sun (and stares of passers-by) in their little awnings. This city is such a bizarre mix of beautiful women in shiny saris, children living under tarps set up on the side of the road, small shrines filled with glowing marigolds and lovingly tended that are tucked ...
... the son of Shiva and Parvati. Ganesha is widely worshipped as the God of wisdom, prosperity, and good fortune and is usually invoked at the beginning of new ventures or at the start of travel. The festival is usually celebrated between August 19 and September 20 and lasts for ten days. It ends on the 10th day with emmersing the Ganesha statue in the water.