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... unfortunately Liam was too short (some have height restrictions), however on day one we managed to fit in 5 rides, with the longest queue wait being about 25 - 30 minutes. It did drizzle most of the day but with spray jackets it wasn't too unpleasant. We had been told that it was difficult to buy food in the park so we scabbed some bread & croissants at breakfast and had them for lunch with a coffee, but there were many ...
... we had a wonder through the mini Printemps store, and Kylie added to her bag count with another Longchamp selection. That brings the handbag count to three now, with plenty of time left to add to that. We also had a look in the Maison De Chocolate, but naturally we didn't buy anything. We have the willpower to go into a chocolate shop without purchasing you see. Who am I kidding? We bought chocolate. It's a chocoalate shop - it isn't for decoration! After Kylie restocked her ...
... and firies were in attendance. Strangely it didn’t seem to be all about the patient though as the three firies were very busy chatting up the three other women that had not fallen out of the tuk tuk. You can only imagine the fun we had watching this play out! Then one of the people in our group Jennifer (who is a whole other story) decided to crash the dating game and put herself in amongst the firies for a photo opportunity.
From here we pedalled all the ...
... the ground. She did an injury to her knee but, as she proudly pointed out, she saved the camera. As for me…when we were walking up to the Louvre, a man approached me, introduced himself as a citizen of Kenya and invited me to stick my finger in a loop of string he was holding. I attempted to tell him I wasn’t interested, but he insisted that he didn’t want anything other than for me to put my finger in the loop and make a wish. Foolishly, I put ...
... of tibias and piles of spinal disks, often rather artfully arranged.
After leaving we bought a carnay and travelled on the metro over to Hotel Des Invalides - the eternal home of Napoleon Bonaparte ( 1769 -1821 ) and then visited the Army museum.
Napoleans tomb was moved here in 1840 from the island of Saint Helena, where he dies in exile. The emperor’s body is protected by a series of no fewer than six coffins - one set in side the ...