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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Iliani Tbilisi
Travel Blogs from Tbilisi
... I haven't really even had the chance to see Tbilisi in the daylight yet!
Rather than suffer through a cramped and non air-conditioned marshrutka for six hours, the more common form of local transport, I managed to book a relatively expensive ride in a private shuttle offered by a local tour agency. I figured it was worth the extra cash to have an air-conditioned ride, and also the door-to-door service. Plus, in theory it ...
... tree branches to eat. We watched as a wandering puppy nearly got stepped on by the camel.
-----We finally sat down, to hear Camel Guy's wisdom. He said:
-----"Answers you seek, huh? Donkey traveling to do you'd like? An easy path you have chosen it is not."
-----Just kidding. He didn't talk like Yoda. And Walker's name wasn't "Skywalker", it was Walker.
-----Camel Guy spoke English with some difficulty and a French accent. ...
... were supposed to meet for our explanation. Of note in this place for me was the refrectory, or dining hall. I don't think I saw any before in any of the monasteries we visited. (Yes, there was one somewhere - maybe Tatev.) There were even mill stones. Oh, and I think I actually saw a monk, or priest, here. Most of these monasteries are not functioning as monasteries any more. When it was 2 pm, I looked for the group but couldn't see them. I went to ...
... Both times half the bus was full of them along with the bar in the evening. Nice bunch although each time they've boarded the mini bus, put their stuff on a seat and walked off. Sure, they tell you the bus is going to leave at say 11:00 but in reality what that means is - if its not full, we won't leave. If it is full we will leave x minutes early. No no no my friend that doesn't appear to comprehend with our ...
... camps built for Georgians displaced by these wars – called within Georgia: Internally Displaced Persons (refugee has the wrong connotation).
We go to Gori, a run-down dreary town with a main street eerily reminiscent of the main street of towns we’d visited in N. Korea, lined by disintegrating but still inhabited, Soviet-era concrete apartment blocks and a grand square complete with a Soviet-era government building in front of which until 2009 had ...