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Travel Blogs from Arrochar
... awesome with there cool tricks whilst the lady that was giving the talk was training them at the same time. I took a video of the whole training of the seals but its pretty long but if you want to watch it it is at the end of the entry. At the start the lady at the ticket office gave us these cards and it had stuff on it like write what you saw and other stuff. Then we went back to our ...
... old train ride, we got back into Edinburgh city, and went for a walk up the street to find a hostel. We didn't want to stay back at that other one, as it was so far away! We found one just up the street called Edinburgh Backpackers, so we went in there, and were lucky enough to get a room there! Darren was looking at getting a private room, because he'd been sleeping pretty badly the last couple of days, but instead of paying the extra money for that, the girl at the counter helped ...
... became desperate, Tessa ran towards the village to flag one down while I waited with all our bags.
Five minutes later I made the decision to start trudging towards the town with all our wordly goods on my back, when I met Tessa and the slowest horse on Gili Trawangan. I don’t
really know what the difference between a horse and a donkey is, but this wasn’t a real horse. We shouted encouragement such as ...
... fact it's almost right at the foot of Ben Nevis, the tallest mountain in Britain. There's a Scottish fact. No, we didn't go up it, but there's an ... Interesting story about a couple groups who did. Remember our rants about narrow roads and crazy drivers over here? Seriously, people drive on almost nothing more than goat tracks. There's a joke in Alex's family that certain hiking trails in the Lake Louise area (Lake Agnus in particular) are 'highways' for hikers. To put ...
... part of the Fair entertainment. I had to ask for an explanation though. They had a huge tweed cloth on the table between them, rolling over the end of the table and ending in a wash basin. They rocked back and forth while pushing and pulling the material. They were playing the part of the Tweed cleaners. In the olden days, women worked at the factories smoothing the rough tweed. To alleviate the boredom, they made up songs that they sang while they transformed the tweed from ...