Hotel Lal's Haveli
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TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel Lal's Haveli New Delhi
10 min walk to the main bazaar st. and New Delhi train station. Nice and cheap local restaurant around as well as their own rooftop restaurant. Relatively a bit more expensive than hotels in Main bazaar, but we are pretty satisfied with the service.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Lal's Haveli New Delhi
Travel Blogs from New Delhi
... us)! Interesting group of people of various age differences and walk of life!
This was followed by a going out for dinner celebration to a local restaurant. My “Unforgettable India” tour was now officially on! I looked forward to my next two weeks of adventures, thrills and who knows what else in this huge country!
... were in bloom, and very few trees were flowering either. Lots of interesting greenery, but one does not come this far for that. There was a Fragrance Trail, but any natural fragrances were completely overpowered by the smells wafting over the area from a kebab and curry stand. The landscaping was well done with brick trails winding in and out amid various garden structures and modern sculpture. A brave attempt by the Delhi Tourist Board, but I don't ...
... with man as well as the story of a 6 year old Bhagwan Swaminarayan who saved a mahout from death-by-nellie using only love, and not the sticky kind you need Kleenex for.
The temple sits on to of this epic plinth and as you would expect any temple to be, it's shiny! And it's covered in elaborate carvings. In fact, the ...
... approach us asking for pictures, we posed for 2 photos, but declined the others politely. I tired making a few extra rupees by asking for 10 rupees per photo... but the locals did not seem to appreciate having the tables turned on them!
Wanting to escape the tourist ghetto Alex and I ventured to Connaught Place, a outdoor shopping mall and underground market. But again the touts found us and followed us, as usual ...
... extension of the "urban village". Instead he felt that it was his social duty to provide some basic amenities and some vestige of order . He built primary and secondary schools charging minimal fees for the residents with the political rationale that he was banking future good will. Similarly he set up small lock up units let out at a peppercorn rent so that enterprise and commerce could embed itself in some orderly fashion. ...