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Travel Blogs from Srinagar
... I just paid your bloody import tax thinking it was for me" I didn't realise I needed to pay import tax oops. A call had been logged. I told him my mother's head was all over the place she was worried and scarred and I had to go home not that my brother was 25 pounds down. Then things turned a bit sour. He was angry. I told him I would pay as I know he has organised a lot that this is not a problem etc but I had to go home. The mum took us to the back of the boat and showed us the ...
... celebrating our efforts with some chai another storm passed us and we were treated to a truly spectacular lightning show, easily one of the best I've ever seen.
The next day I took a train 30km out of town for another experience that 'weird' just doesn't seem to quite sum up. I went to a temple (standard) that was filled with rats (much less standard). There are something like 20,000 rats living in this temple and it is considered auspicious to eat food that a rat has ...
... onlooker as you and all the other tourists queue on the market edge to enjoy the interactions.
We climbed Shankaracharya Hill to reach a small Shiva Temple on top. The hill is thickly forested, and the drive up is wonderfully beautiful as you catch quick glimpses of the town and experience the ad hoc sun patches as the light comes through the leaves. The temple is disappointing, but this setting is a great way to get a birds-eye-view of Srinagrar and better understand how ...
... nearing the summer’s solstice, days were long, with the sunrise at around 5.15AM, and sunset at around 7.45PM only, blessing us with more time to take in the best.
After quickly dropping our luggage in Hotel Paradise Gateway and freshening ourselves, we embarked to address the itinerary for the first day, within Srinagar.
Our first stop was at Shalimar Bagh (Abode of Love), built by Mughal emperor Jahangir for his wife Nur Jahan, and which ...
... of some twenty students to India. It was good to chat with a westerner after weeks of seeing no other foreigners. The teacher explained that the students had participated the evening before in the Sikh Golden Temple's daily provision of free meals for the poor. The process had involved a lengthy queue to enter the temple and the fatigued students had suffered considerably from the heat. This confirmed our decision not to queue up to enter the temple and we were ...