Kmvn Tourist Rest House Snowview
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Free parking
Photos of Kmvn Tourist Rest House Snowview
TripAdvisor Reviews Kmvn Tourist Rest House Snowview Nainital
Travel Blogs from Nainital
... and brought over to the hotel within the hour and definitely before cutting the suit was begun. Payment? “Yes! Yes! Credit card, no problem!” It was agreed to pay half the total costs now, and half on satisfactory completion of the suit. Smiles all round.
Here, however, the real difficulty began to manifest itself. Several attempts with numerous credit cards resulted in complete failure – and we had no rupees left, nor any pounds ...
We were sad to leave Padmini and her lovely family and home at the Retreat, Bhimtal, but time had moved on and we were ready for the next stage of our adventure. Paddy had arranged a car for us for our drive to Dhikuli. We had chosen the longer six-hour drive through the mountains rather than the shorter route from Nainital to Ramnagar. The road might have been slow and full of hairpin bends, but it was wonderfully wild and forested country with occasional glimpses of the ...
... in the lakes of Nainital and we felt that Philippa’s lake was the idea bathing spot for this English water nymph.
Our next lake, Sattal, was equally beautiful, but larger. This time, we were able to drive to a small tourist spot with restaurants under the trees, and little wooden rowing boats drawn up on the beach. Carefully, we stepped into our seat under the stern canopy and allowed our boatman to row us out and ...
Why the 'Jones Estate'? Colonel Jones was a local administrator and magistrate for the region and built himself the Retreat high in the forests of Nainital. The land area was substantial and, after Independence, the whole lot was sold to Padmini's father-in-law together with the Rani of Balrampur and her brother General Madan Shamsher Jung
Bahadur Rana (both Nepalese royalty). The Nepalese still own most of the estate, but ...
... men and sareed women who claimed the road as their own. It took nearly two hours to cross that bridge. Whereas in England such a delay would have caused incalculable fury, here no one seemed out of sorts. It was seemed to be regarded as a normal part of life; not only the coach-driver and passengers, but other road-users remained totally calm and unfazed.
It had taken the whole day to traverse the Gangetic plain of Uttarpradesh with its endless rice paddies ...