Chiangmai Night Bazaar Boutique Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Chiang Mai
... was fun, it was fried rice and tofu (tofu is really common out here). Once we had eaten it was time to start our three hour walk to the village all of which was up hill! By three hours the tour guide really meant an hour and a half with constant breaks, which was a relief as it was very humid and we were sweaty! We walked up a main track and then through the forest to reach the village. When we reached it we cheered, dunked our tops in water and collapsed to the ground! Only to ...
... easier than having to deal with explaining/making up for your absence.
My third blog post is up!
http://wiselivingyoga.blogspot.com/2015 /03/top-7-reasons-to-do-yoga-teacher.ht ml
... Also, an old woman was making the most scrumptious lime-orange juice on the side of the road, and we had one each morning. However, besides touring the temples, there is not much to do in the city. Tourists are encouraged to take expensive tours to do trekking or zip-lining. Without the funds for this, we eschewed it with a firm hand. We will be coming back to Chiang Mai in 4 days to visit an Elephant Sanctuary, but for the meantime we are heading to ...
... I probably should be sleeping because of the daylight but since we have so much artificial light it makes it easier to stay up later. While they do have electricity and lights they do not use them too often which I think conserves a lot of energy and being that they get all of their power from the waterfall it makes sense that they conserve a lot of the electricity that we so often waste. We had breakfast out on the deck overlooking the mountains and other village houses and I ...
... elephants, observing their natural behaviours and hearing their individual stories. You can walk with them, bath them in the river, feed them directly into their trunks (we even got stuck in and mashed up some steamed pumpkin and banana balls to feed the old ladies with bad teeth!) and we could even touch some of the more friendly ones. Its an incredible experience! We also learned about their charity work, from rescuing elephants to retraining traditional mahouts (the sort of keeper ...