Honeymoon Inn Mussoorie
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Kids activities or Babysitting
- Free parking
Photos of Honeymoon Inn Mussoorie
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Honeymoon Inn Mussoorie
Travel Blogs from Mussoorie
... 1) Om Shri Himavad-Vibhootyai Namaha
Salutations to the Glory of the Himalayas
- Himalayas are the glory of India. Amongst mountains Himalayas are the manifestation of the Lord. (Sthaavaraanaam himalayaha). Swami Tapovanji brought glory to the Himalayas.
· Swami Sivananadaji, Swami Tapovanji and Swami Gnananandaji were 3 luminaries of the Himalayas. Swami Tapovanji was the Himavat Vibhooti as said by Swami Sivanandaji and many ...
Weekends were free, so we organized a trip to Mussoorie, a former hill station of the British in the Himalayas. The road up to 2,000 m above sea level was already worth the trip as it offered spectacular views. Today Mussoorie is a popular holiday destination for Indian families and honeymooners, and you hardly see any foreigners. Also there ...
... The next rapid was much bigger. Holy ****. My heart was racing. And I was still laughing. I just wanted more. In between rapids we silently floated along. The mountains surrounding us. Birds singing. Wind whistling. Along the shore we watched baby monkeys playing in the sand. Jumping off rocks. Rolling in the sand. Wrestling. Leaping into the water. Just like little children. What a joy to see.
Th next rapid approached,"captain" Raj, yelled in a loud voice. “PADDLE ...
... should be here on Friday.
Since everything in town is new to Gregory, I was happy to take him on my most interesting – if most strenuous – walk – all the way through Landour up to the Sister’s Bazaar area. (I had gone to this place once before with those two Indian university student gals back at the beginning of my stay in Mussoorie.) While we were at the top of the hill, we stopped in to the Rokeby Manor for lunch, where ...
... one to make sure I had been given the correct change. (A reasonable practice, as Indian shopkeepers often – conveniently – don’t have small change and ask/expect you to accept being slightly shortchanged.) Another customer near me was watching me count my change, and this seemed to have offended him deeply. He then said to me, twice, loudly, that “Honesty is the policy of all Indians!” Ha. The guy was apparently delusional ...