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Travel Blogs from Colva
The “town” of Palolem, if you want to call it a town, is basically just a tourist-centric gathering of shops, restaurants and more shops. There are a few wine/beer stores, a handful of convenience stores selling waters and sunscreen, and a ton of local-owned shack shops that have the same generic mass-produced beach dresses, linen pants, towels, sarongs, ...
After the unfortunate stopover in Hubli, we arrived in Margao, Goa early on Tuesday morning, 26th March. In the growing spirit of avoiding tuk-tuks wherever a survivable alternative exists, we wandered into town and caught a bus to the beach at Benaulim. Then another 2km stroll to our guesthouse and we had completed the trip to the paradise of India, slightly sweaty but with the satisfaction of having avoided the crooked ...
... orderly fashion whatsoever pushing and shoving to get a ticket to get inside. It was no Melbourne aquarium but we got to hold a lobster! The tour was almost done and everyone was in the bus except one family that we had been waiting on all day! They took at least 20 minutes longer than anyone else. We arrived back in Colva, got a drink from Cafe Coffee Day and went for a nice stroll down along the beach in the dark. Our stomachs still digesting lunch we ordered some indian ...
... Vagator, a Northern Goan beach. But sand is all we got as the weather was a bit overcast. Oh well, we were still at the beach and yes it was time to chill. A couple 50 Rupee happy hour cocktails (under $1AUD) and we were set. Vagator was a quiet place with not much to do, but chill. So chill is what we did.
Looking for a bit of a change of pace, we headed to the more popular Goan beach at Palolem. It was here that we ...
... s village, an old people's home, a computer class for ladies in the slums, a class called women empowerment for girls in the slums, a school for the disabled, and two hospital.I am not sure which project I am going to chose as I hope to chose two so one for each morning and one for each afternoon, but all of the projects clearly need volunteers and help. One of the other english girls, Poppy, told me that working with the younger children is very challenging as ...