Hotel Riversal by the Sea
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Photos of Hotel Riversal by the Sea
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Riversal by the Sea Salcette
Travel Blogs from Salcette
... a window washer at the station too. Another first--on our maiden voyage on the South Central Railway--was the sale of magazines.
Lucas joined his favourite people [the B Team] to read The Hindu Times. I looked down from the top bunk, happy to see stories on Pushkar [camel sales down] and the KSRTC [lower fuel costs help]. When you are in a country for a month, you do feel it is a part of you.
Up for a view outside. Not too many crops on the western side ...
... get around the airport.
Once the check in desks finally opened we were whisked through the the gate and boarded the plane. A short hop of over an hour to Mumbai then a quick transfer and a further 40mins to Goa. We got VIP treatment at the transfer as Laura was still in a wheelchair as her legs were still too shaky so lots of queue jumping occurred and we were first to board the plane.
We arrived in Goa and took a car to find ...
... taped to the door of the first bus from the story above. Elmi started arguing vehemently, but the conductor just shrugged and squeezed his way back to the front of the bus.
We immediately started asking the locals around us what they were charged to go to Palolem. Some feigned an inability to understand. Several couldn't seem to remember how much they had just paid. Either way the message was clear; we were being abandoned to our ...
... farm experience!! We packed our bags, so we didn't have to do that tonight or tomorrow morning. Well they are rather full now! :p Time for the beach now. On our way out to the car we ran in to brother Lenny and asked him to join us, and so he did! Both of us still had to buy our last presents for our family members so after arriving at the beach we had a wander around the shops first. There is a shop right next to the restaurant where Uncle Maurice ...
... make up and provide a fascinating insight into Modern India and all its quirks and characters. Written in the old school colonial English with its rich idiosyncratic flowery terms used to buffer and make light of the often bizarre or sensitive nature of the stories being reported.
In my ‘news review’ These are a few of the stories I read about on the 5th Dec (while licking my battle wounds and eating pakoras) after ...