Crowne Plaza Hotel Gurgaon
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- Swimming pool
- Business Services
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TripAdvisor Reviews Crowne Plaza Hotel Gurgaon
Travel Blogs from Gurgaon
... been established or headquartered in Delhi. The volume of consumer market of Delhi, coupled with the ease with which it is possible to find qualified staff, is increasingly attracting foreign investors. In 2001, the industry sector employed 1.44 million people, spread over 129,000 factories. Construction, energy, telecommunications, health, services and real estate are the most dynamic sectors of the economy of Delhi. The retail trade is one of the fastest growing sectors in India.
... food and water. Women are treated equally and have access to leading services and joining the congregation without restrictions.
The Sikh Temple
Jeff decided to stay in the car. That was probably the “sane” choice given that the crowds were huge. Before we alighted the van, Punam advised us to be careful about our bags as pickpockets could be out and about. Out we went, crossing the road filled with cars ...
... it "a small place” and “a little town”; it has around a million and a half residents, 50% more than my home city of Tucson.
Religiously, too, India is more. It is, of course, the nation with the most Hindus, close to a billion of them. Either India or Indonesia—statistics vary here—is the nation in the world with the most Muslims. It is also has the most Sikhs, and the most Jains—almost all the ...
... number they let us through. We presumed that the hotel hadn't cleared something with my name as David got let through ok, but who knows. China's immigration had been a pain both ways
Even with the faff, we managed to buy two bottles of spirits, enjoy drinks/food (thankfully stressy David was able to relax - he was doing a Linds) and get to the currency exchange to get some rupees. They wanted £6 commission out of our £20 worth of remaining yuan so we opted to buy David some ...
... then as I wanted to ride an elephant and my grand-uncle promptly summoned the temple elephant which appeared at our doorstep - this was no howdah kind of ride - I (and my dad) had to climb on the kneeling elephant's leg and clamber on to its neck behind the mahout; I still remember the needle-like hairs on the elephant's back scratching my bare legs (since I was in aforementioned shorts and vest).
Fast forward some 15 or 20 years later, visiting my grand uncle, ...