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Travel Blogs from Mussoorie
... of the time in sädhanä and samädhi. Seeking solitude, he would go deep into the forests, oblivious to the dangers therein. Thus he was very conscious and alert about practising the values of brahmacarya and ahimsä.
· There are several examples of his physical tapas (austerity). During his last days, when he was very sick, he used to lean back against the wall while sitting. Someone offered him a pillow and he refused it. He said – ...
Mussourie The Queen of the hill stations.
Not really sure why it has been given this name. It's either that I’m less impressed than terrible magic tricks and fake 'Wolex’ watches than Indians or in the past it probably was one of the best but now like Mount Abu it’s Indian Blackpool. Mussourie even has a haunted house. I think it appeals to families more although there are some bars and restaurants open late the whole place goes to sleep at about ...
... his generosity, treated me to lunch.
After we got back to town, Gregory used the Google map on his tablet computer to calculate the distance we had walked: Going and coming, we covered a distance of 10km, or about 6 miles – a good deal of it uphill. But given that the weather was absolutely perfect, it was a very pleasurable walk.
After a nap, we went for dinner. After dinner, as I was passing by the pharmacy, the pharmacist called me ...
... in a different India from the one I know and love. He also seemed to be itching for a fight, so I just smiled and left the shop. By the way, as it turns out, two of the coins were one-rupee coins and one of them was a two-rupee coin, so I had been given the correct change after all. Don’t ask me why they make both coins the same size, though. Perhaps they ran out of different sizes?
Mussoorie, Wednesday, 20 March, 2013
On my walk around ...
... my nice hotel. It really is pure comfort.
After parting from these American women, I decided to climb the hill to the nearby town of Landour, home of the Hindi language school, as well as some nice restaurants and hotels. About halfway up the hill, I ran into the two India university students I had met earlier, so we rejoined each other and walked and talked and ate together. We then watched the sun set, as this is apparently one of the best vantage points to see it ...