Hotel Dedeman Silk Road Tashkent
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- Airport Transportation
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Minbar in room
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Travel Blogs from Tashkent
... and looked like it had been dropped in the dirt. On closer inspection, we discover it was white powder which was dried detergent. They hadn't put it through the rinse cycle. We'd had it with these guys and were glad to change hotels. We waited around for the English speaking son who was out shopping. We wanted to give him a piece of our minds. We tried to explain our reasons for leaving to the non-English speaking father before ...
... and geese in a pond to the reception room where about 15 people were ahead of us. Yes, all had 11:30 appointments. It took an hour before it was our turn. The nice guy behind the counter told us we only could get 30 day visa. We pleaded with him if there was a way to get the 6 month visa. He called, we presume the Ambassador, and afterwards told us to sit down and wait for interview with the Ambassador. A good sign. We were elated. ...
... my living days, a ghoul to taunt me in my vulnerable hours; a succubus to shatter my nocturnal slumber; if I may paraphrase Mary Tudor, that venomous scourge of Laoighis and Uíbh Fháilí- when I die, Amu Darya shall be written in my heart. Or Jaxartes. Definitely one or the other. Or maybe both. Yeah, both.
We pulled in to Tashkent at four, and were bussed through the city to a hotel that was the embodiment of dilapidated Soviet interior decor. ...
... of getting a visa. In fact, that was the most common complaint we heard about the US. The topic of marriage came up in our discussion with the young people. Anna told us almost all marriages were arranged, and although her son strongly disagreed, she assured us that she would arrange the marriages of her sons. The Uzbeks say, "Love comes with the first child."
Parents use a matchmaker to find a suitable spouse for their child. The matchmaker tries to find a potential ...
... in Istanbul. Our flight to Tashkent was the only one with no check-in details, so, leaving Cliff with the bags I set off round the airport to investigate. In the farthest corner of the airport I came across a queue of heavily laden trolleys, snaking around several aisles. Following the trail to the source (about 150 trolleys), I was dismayed, but not entirely surprised, to find that this was indeed our queue. The trolleys were 'manned' by an army of seemingly scary, ...