Hotel Shiva Continental
- Drycleaning onsite
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Banquet room
- Conference facilities
- High-speed internet in room
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
Photos of Hotel Shiva Continental
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Shiva Continental Mussoorie
Travel Blogs from Mussoorie
... br> Salutations to Swami Tapovanam
· In his composition Tapovana Anjali, PujyaGuruji describes the glory of our Parama Guru Swami Tapovanam. In the very first verse, he personifies Sannyäsa who is searching for an abode, and not finding a befitting one, approaches the Lord. Bhagavan gives a place to everybody; even sleep has an abode – satsanga! He tells Sannyäsa that in the land of Kerala there is a young person who is a fit abode for ...
Weekends were free, so we organized a trip to Mussoorie, a former hill station of the British in the Himalayas. The road up to 2,000 m above sea level was already worth the trip as it offered spectacular views. Today Mussoorie is a popular holiday destination for Indian families and honeymooners, and you hardly see any foreigners. Also there ...
... time of my life. Loving every minute. Not wanting it to end. Along the way Raj told us we have an extra activity today. Jumping off rocks, as he pointed to the cliff along the side. He said “only five feet” Yah, right! Ok. Why not? Much to Saigeetha’s dismay, Wilfried and I climbed the cliff up to the jumping point. It was about twenty feet, or so…a little daunting. I had done this before a few times at Cascade Falls, in Mission, but that was quite a few ...
... should be here on Friday.
Since everything in town is new to Gregory, I was happy to take him on my most interesting – if most strenuous – walk – all the way through Landour up to the Sister’s Bazaar area. (I had gone to this place once before with those two Indian university student gals back at the beginning of my stay in Mussoorie.) While we were at the top of the hill, we stopped in to the Rokeby Manor for lunch, where ...
... have hoped.
After dinner, I stopped by a small shop near my home to buy some water and some milk. The bill came to 66 rupees and I paid with a 100 rupee note, which meant I should have gotten 34 rupees change. The shopkeeper gave me a ten rupee note, a twenty rupee note, and three identical-looking coins, which I took to be one rupee each. Since I am unfamiliar with Indian coins (coins are rarely used in India – at least with foreigners), I ...