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Travel Blogs from Pokhara
... through his binocs. The next few days were spent continuing up the trail to higher and cooler elevations, still with perfect blue skies, where we eventually landed in Manang, the largest village on the circuit. Manang is situated at 3600m or so and is the usual place for trekkers to stop and have an acclimatization day of rest before heading up the final stretch to Thorung La Pass. Tamara, who had not so amicably parted ways with Elena, and Noud had decided to go faster than ...
... easy and relaxing walk until we reached a very steep climb just before the town of Ghyura. With in a distance of maybe 500m (line of sight we certainly gained about 400 or 500m altitude. Switchback after switchback of steep paths were the first painful experience along the path. It took us a good hour and 15 minutes to get up that mountain, but we got rewarded with a wonderful view from a bench right in front of a big white ...
... but the locals managed the routes with grace and ease, they were much more used
to these pathways than our weak tourist legs were!
We ran out of water as we were drinking it and sweating it
out at a rate you would not believe, so Shiva guided us to a water pool, which
was behind a house up on a hill, fresh mountain water spurted out of the rocks
and into a pool, which provided water for the local people and animals, and was
a life saver for us. We popped ...
... slopes are terraced and rice is farmed by the locals, we saw their homes all along the way. Large trees cover the upper parts of the mountain and even higher still, the vegetation starts to die down. We missioned for about 3 hours stopping to hydrate on route, and then hit the lunch spot. A beautiful little spot on top of a "hill" :). Lunch was scrambled egg and Nepalese bread (deep fried sweet dough naan), and a massive bottle of water. The descent after lunch kicked in after around ...
... mostly closed or deserted. The bazaar is a long street of ancient buildings that stand 2-3 stories tall, mostly painted in shades of grey and cream with wooden window shutters and brightly coloured doors on the ground level. Many of the buildings had been recently refurbished or were in the process and, to my eyes, had a distinctly European feel. Most of the stalls, set behind these brightly coloured doorways, were closed for the low season, but a few door were open with ...