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Travel Blogs from Bharatpur
... Our hotel in Bharatpur is called The Bagh. Its buildings are spread out in a lovely wooded area. We have lunch in the restaurant. When we get back to the room we both have a lie down as its still very hot. Kathleen isn't feeling great. I think she has had. Bit too much sun at Deeg. We just have the rest of the day in our room and an early night. We skip dinner. After the amount of weight we have put on, we can afford to miss a meal. Ok. I did have a banana.
... to Holi gate. An indian man invites us briefly into his home and he had a shrine and paintings in the walls. He names all the Hindu gods that are depicted and gives me some cakes insisting I eat them all. He says life is like a dream. When Adam says he's not working he says 'that's not right' and asks him his 'aim' in life and when Adam can't answer say 'that's not right'. After we leave we go to the Krishna temple which is quite empty and a local ...
... whoever is talking; to them it must be that I am simply not there. (The exception to this is when we visit places where children and vendors try to sell things. Then I am certainly noticed!) I know our guide does think of me, as he includes me in his gift buying, his presentation materials, his ordering foods I especially enjoy, but when he speaks to us, he only looks at and speaks to or asks questions of Meghan. Am I ...
... because the baby is starving. I know this sounds horrible but you can actually screen this type of entreaty out as well. It is interesting to engage with the young boys - you can disarm them by asking questions about themselves like -- how did you learn to be such a good salesman? That makes them laugh. Eva found out that we are marks and assigned to particular kids, and one can't poach another's mark. Ah India!
more about the pink (not) city of Jaipur.
... guide, Ashim, used some of the travel time to discuss some controversial topics of Indian culture: inheritance, dowry, and honor killing.
Legally, all children, whether male or female, are entitled to an equal share of inheritance. However, because of the long-time practice of only the male child receiving an inheritance, this is often not done. Part of the reason for this is that when a female child marries she goes into the home of her husband’s family and ...