Gulaab Niwaas Palace
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TripAdvisor Reviews Gulaab Niwaas Palace Pushkar
Travel Blogs from Pushkar
... heat. The whole town definitely had a feeling of off season about it.
Later on, we went down to Doctor Alone (a guest house cum restaurant cum travel agent cum just about everything else), run by the famous Doctor (probably not his real name). I'd heard about this guy from a few travellers across India, he was (and they were totally right) a bit of a character. I noticed him straight away, with his long hair and copious amounts of bling, recognising him ...
... vegetarians club.
This Pushkar hotel made superb dinners, largely curry based
and all tasting divine. Chana masala and dhal were mouth-watering options and we
also took a shine to Aloo Jeera ( potatoes cooked in some wonderful jollop)
that had to be tasted to be believed.
Everyone knows about the digestive perils of coming to India
but the way things are going we are already thinking that we will put ON weight
... Saraswati found out, she left him and moved to the mountaintop where the temple is now located.
Traipsed through lots of sand at the start. You would see little hovels, likely the only possession of the owner along with a garden for vegetables. Ants were very industrious, in longer lines than seen in Africa. Some pilgrims were heading up, a recognition, Fiona, that the trek held a deeper meaning for the locals.
It was warm and the stone steps were ...
... room ahd a four poster bed, a bathroom that was bigger than most bedrooms we’d stayed at, and an air-con unit that sounded like a jet engine! It was a nice place though and had a superb pool! We had a long day in the car so we were in no rush to get ourselves ready. We eventually got a lift into town where we ate at a café that overlooked the central lake in the town. Pushkar is considered one of the holiest places in India as it has one of the ...
... door. We had the 2nd class AC chair carriage this time, a much more pleasant experience in comfort. The train journey headed north, getting closer to the Pakistani border and the colder climate. The fog and morning mist seemed to hang around for most off the trip and remarkably the train wasn't even that crowded. Until we hit a large town and everyone scrambled on, peasants and tickets holders argued alike over seats until finally ...