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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Jai Kodaikanal
Travel Blogs from Kodaikanal
... no gears so every hill you come to
you usually have to walk and push the bikes up. The woods were
beautiful with lovely brick or stone houses dotted around boasting
magnificent gardens. Of all the places I have visited in India this
was the first place where I thought it would be nice to live but this
is probably because it reminded me of lovely old English country
houses. We soon realised that the majority of the roads in this area
where not on the map we had ...
... our developed countries as we feed and look after our animals with satisfied pride. Yet we can be mostly unconcerned that at the same time so many of our fellow humans, our countrymen and women, are left to sleep rough and go hungry.
That thought has continued to swirl around my mind. Many pundits have even suggested we are creating a society where there are two classes of humans, those who have very little and those with extraordinary wealth. Already in India I can ...
... to Kodai is that every time you walk outside you are mobbed by taxi drivers wanting to show you the sites(there are no tuktuks here)and there is also a lot of begging. The most we have seen so far. It is difficult when you are getting mobbed by 5 or 6 kids.
It appears everyone is up in Kodai for the weekend and we have come across large groups of guys on "boy's trips" also school groups and extended families.They all want to talk to us, say hi, take a ...
... of the scams many locals try to pull on overly trusting foreigners. “Full Jungle. We go to a village of only 250 people. No roads. You see bison, lizards, all full jungle.” Our attention was seized, though our trust wasn’t. Still, he seemed genuine, friendly, and, if nothing else, his stature meant he wasn’t intimidating. I look to the man selling tickets for Coaker’s Walk. “He’s good. Many foreigners like his treks. Very good.” He ...
... a terrific experience, and after several pictures with Indian tourists it was time to continue on our journey. When we finally reached Munnar, we found our accommodations to be far beyond expectations. We’re staying in a guesthouse which once belonged to the local Raj of the area, later converted into a homestay for tourists by the Indian government. Our stay here was authorized an arranged by Lalu (Laru? I’m not sure), the director of Tourism for all of Kerala. ...