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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Alasia Kasauli
Travel Blogs from Kasauli
... sharing a tipple with one of the hotel staff. We asked him to join us for dinner and he said no, it's not the done thing for driver to eat with customers but we totally insisted, the restaurant had no other people in it.
He would only come for dinner on one condition, Lee joined him for a whiskey. Lee isn't much of a drinker and when he came to the restaurant he was red in the face. He later said the tipple was more like a half bottle. We had a ...
... it was looking doubtful I'd make it to camp before dark. The climbing is never ending. There are no downhill sections to help catch your breath. We're all spread out and occasionally I see one or two ahead so I try to get closer to them, without much success. Every turn I come to on the mountain it looks like I'm at the top until I get round the bend and see that there is more uphill to do. Its soul destroying. After what feels like a very long time I reach ...
... you..." So this is the problem. So we went to their house for lunch and it was so delicious. Homemade Indian food is by far the best ever. After the meal, we started talking about behavior. Only the dad speaks English and he was translating for the mom. They moved to Chandigarh for so Archit can go to SOREM, which is incredible in India. It just doesn't happen that often at all. But the father still works at the university over 100km away. So he is away for two weeks at a ...
... them available in the digital library. Given I'm chasing several of my rellies here, I have become a fan of this gent, so it was great to be able to make contact and now I can bug him for specific data. I was also able to deliver a magazine that the Canadian Old Sanawarians had published - some of the content is applicable to me in that they had committed a large portion of the magazine to Dad and his writings, and I ...
... side. The ones we saw were heading to a temple and the passengers pay 50 rupees (just under an Aussie $).
There are loads of toll gates. They generally cost 20-30 rupees (35-55 cents). Some of the booths were so far from the car windows that another toll attendant would take the money and hand it through a heavily secured box. They always get a surprise when they see our white faces and we were always given a big smile.