Golden Parks Inn
- Continental Breakfast
- Drycleaning onsite
- Banquet room
- Babysitting service
Photos of Golden Parks Inn
TripAdvisor Reviews Golden Parks Inn Kodaikanal
Travel Blogs from Kodaikanal
... There's a stretch of footpath in Kodai (as it's affectionately known. Or known by lazy *******s who can't be ***** to get the last two syllables out) called Coakers Walk which is soooo ******* gorgeous they've put a gate at each end and they charge you ₹5 (plus ₹10 for your camera) to walk down it, and you'll pay it an' all, because one of the advantages ...
... the one to suggest they are getting less happiness from their labour than the much better paid factory or agricultural workers in Australia. Of course the average Indian has less money, but then the only important thing about money is having enough of it to pay the bills. On this count we westerners certainly seem to have developed an extraordinary ability to keep increasing our bills with the resultant unrelenting pressure on our financial situation. Only perhaps in health, as ...
... Swedish friends every night with the thunder and moan of buffaloes in the background. Yesterday, a buffalo came up to the grass just outside our rooms which was both scary and exhilarating. We've also made friends with a stray dog whom we've named Cashew who follows us to town now and sleeps next to us when we play cards. I have also had my first motorbike ride in Indian traffic which was equally as nervy. Kodaikanal is more touristy than we imagined but its ...
... Get you bearings, get in a tuktuk to go to your hotel of choice, get advised that you should go somewhere else, insist on visiting you first choice, discover your first choice is totally average (except the price which has been hiked up since being published in LP), take tuk tuk driver's advice and drive to his recommended guesthouse, discover that is worse, describe exactly what you want to driver ("simple guesthouse, great view"), get taken to ...
... from the Top Station. After a few more minutes drive we arrived at the local dam which had been built in the 1940’s to provide hydro electric power to the area. We were dropped us off at one side allowing us to walk over to the other side and see both the lake side and the power generating side.
When we reached the other side stalls lined both sides of the street and we found Manesh having a cup of tea at ...