Day's Inn Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Sliema
... life, but how they manage to assimilate and understand their experiences will determine if further crisis symptoms are averted or not.
We never know if we are capable of handling the crisis experience or not until we come to the moment of truth when we face it and it becomes unavoidable. No one can say how they would respond to crisis experiences before experiencing them. In the extreme, who can say how they would respond to the death of their child, ...
... which is now called St. Paul's Grotto in Rabat. It was extremely olde world lit by lamps at night time. We started at Mdina and then walked across to Rabat. Took in the dungeons of Mdina excellent displays and quite gruesome, we followed the suggested walk through the walled city and chose a little patisserie I had a baguette and Sean had a Maltese meat pie. From there we crossed ...
... of various colors to get the different shades. The also had something to shape it. He made sand into a glass leaf. How amazing!
I also loved the precious stone store, I even bought one for my collection. They had large rocks of pure stone. The sold for huge amounts of money, and by the gentle way they glimmered it was no surprize! I also bought myself a little cat on a rug :3 It was really cute. It was a long wait for the bus home, but I did really enjoy the day out :)
A visit to the Ta'Qali Crafts Village and I fell in love with Malta. I got my ceramic door knobs. The glassblowers at this village were much more interesting to watch than those on the island of Munro (Venice). They just seemed more traditional.
Dingle Cliffs are just that, cliffs. Nothing to write home about.
Mdina is a fortified medieval town dating back to the Phoenicians and was once the capital of Malta. ...
... deck to watch the world go by, but it was so windy and rainy that we were actually being physically blown about (at one point, I was blown about two feet down deck, and had to grab the handrail and pull myself back towards my friend). He was standing on the bow like a sea captain, and we ended up quoting Titanic. The swells were such that, standing on the bow, you could see the ship going up and down, and you could certainly feel it in your ...