Holiday Inn London - Wembley
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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Wembley
... but there was no rain. I ventured up to the local café, got a coffee and some scrambled eggs and headed on the tube for St John’s Wood. Lord’s was calling. I had been to Lord’s twice before, but never on matchday. It seemed like the perfect activity to do while Julie wasn’t here – I can’t imagine she would be thrilled watching white-clothes cricket all day in the freezing wind. I got a bit of a shock when the bloke ...
... this stage I had recognized my injuries and noted that I had a bit of blood coming from my chin. I picked up my bike but realized quickly that it was wrecked so after trying to drag it for about 10min I got really frustrated and through it over a fence out of frustration. Then walked for a while until I found a bus home. On Saturday I inspected my injuries to greater extent and decided that I need to to ...
... cease its falling. I had taken myself off from my friends for the day, to spend some time on my own to seek some clarity. I knew that something was brewing and a decision about ‘something’ needed to be made. Sat in that snow, having fallen clumsily into it, I had my moment of clarity. I told my friends of my intentions later that evening.
Hurtling down the smooth tarmac of the southbound M1, I looked out over the rolling fields of ...
... passports created much interest and prompted many questions – mainly regarding our sanity.
Having been administered by Morocco since its legally dubious annexation in King Hassan II’s Green March of 1975, Western Sahara remains a territory effectively under military rule. Tensions can and often do spill over into bloodletting; just two weeks after passing through it ourselves, the region’s main town of Layounne played host to an ...
It might seems like I’m describing one of those scenes that we occasionally see on TV of an African country descending into anarchy and upheaval, where innocents are driven from their homes in petrified chaos. Happily I’m not. We had in fact chosen to travel – unwittingly – on the Saturday before the Muslim festival of Eid Tabaski, and it seemed as though the town’s entire population was on the move with ...