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- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Asawann Hotel Nong Khai
Travel Blogs from Nong Khai
... happened to her but I hope she made it back safely. We tried to help and explain but they did not listen, at this point we were then ushered to walk the remainder of vietnam into laos. Well this must be how the Von Trap family felt, if they had borrowed a pair of flip flops from a bus bucket and walked through dirt. Visa arrival was smooth and sat reading my iPhone book people watching as the locals passed to and from ...
... is a very hilly country and the road linking these two cities is only simple tar road. It is a spectacular trip which starts off through rice paddies and then starts climbing up and twisting through the forest covered hill. All along the road is lined with little villages and homes and there are regular stops to stock up on local food and snacks. The road is in fairly poor condition and sometimes the hairpin bends and switch backs are rather daunting.
Luang Prabang ...
... usually do, eat. But it's always some type of vegetable or weird fruit. My girlfriend got up and walked to her dad's house and told me to stay with her aunt and uncle. Soon, my girlfriend came walking with the village behind her. She was holding a picture of her dad, there was a person behind her holding a yellow string. The string was attached to the front of the truck that was carrying her dad's body. In between was the ...
... up by the hotel bus and taken back to the hotel.
That evening we had dinner at the hotel (included in the tour package) and stayed in a room at the hotel. There was no air con so it was quite warmL. The 26th was our last day in Sapa, as part of our tour we were meant to go on a day walk before returning to the hotel to be transferred to the train station for another overnight train. We were met in the hotel lobby by a very unenthusiastic guide ...
... dropped on Laos did not explode, leaving a legacy of unexploded ordnance (UXO) that continues to badly affect the country and its people 40 years on. Approximately a quarter of Lao villages are still contaminated by UXO; between 1974 and 2011, more than 20,000 people have been killed or injured as a result, of whom 40% were children. The widespread presence of UXO adversely affects Laos' economic development by disrupting farming of contaminated land ...