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Travel Blogs from Irkutsk
... and the river that flows out of the lake and up to Irkutsk; and on the final day we walked north along the lake shore past the end of the village and towards the start of the forest trails. Another good thing about the walks was the ice, we had fun throwing stones on the ice to check its strength before walking on it if we thought it strong enough or otherwise watching the ice crack. The Baikal Museum: a museum dedicated to the lake, it had displays about how the lake was formed, ...
... of the Church of the Saviour and the Polish Catholic Church. As we followed the river we could see the railway station on the opposite bank, and eventually came to the statue of Alexander III. Walking on we came to a row of old wooden houses, perhaps left over from the time of the exiles. This was close to the Regional Museum, which had an interesting display of 19th ...
... a point of expressing her displeasure at a passenger in the adjoining cabin who was snoring loudly so we agreed. Very bad we said!
About 30 minutes after that I met Mr. Snorer in the corridor who was VERY chatty but unfortunately only in Russian (what is wrong with these people!). About the best way I can think of describing him is ‘Like a John Rogerson (Carol’s Dad) on Steroids and after he has had a few’. Got away as quickly as I ...
NOTE: More pictures and a video at the bottom, underneath the text. This blog is a continuation from a previous blog, Making a Difference in Mongolia, which chronicled Jess and my stay in Ulaanbaatar as volunteers. With the volunteering complete, the border into Russia crossed, Jess and I are now "on holidays". As we will soon be using different modes of transportation as we tour Europe, it makes sense that we each have our own blogs. There are many like it, but this one is ...
... to Listvyanka to see the famous Lake Baikal, the largest in the world. (The worlds oldest 25m yrs, deepest, clearest etc etc.) On the way it snowed, 30cms, and the 90min journey lengthened while we slithered, got stuck in a drift, watched the snow ploughs speed past, and eventually arrived. As the place was partially cut off we were lucky to be two of very few tourists lucky/stupid enough to arrive that day. The only customers in a large restaurant, we ...