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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
Photos of Kodai Resort
TripAdvisor Reviews Kodai Resort Kodaikanal
Travel Blogs from Kodaikanal
... is a tiny cave which you can kinda see
from a fence where prehistoric humans use to live but your not really
allowed anywhere near it. I have to say with the roots all drawn out
over the ground the place was really cool and my favoritesite of
the day so I was glad we did not let the monkeys put us off. I was
making a video when the last Indians left and Kirsty ran off with
them so we did not have to walk back alone through monkey territory.
After Guna Cave we ...
... reason’, that we can make more money! Our first horseman is, marketing propaganda which manipulates our perceptions of the world and persuades us we need things we don’t. Next there’s the technology driven obsolescence which creates products with shorter and shorter effective lives. Then we have creativity inflaming our desires with new fashions, technology and celebrity, thus ensuring we accumulate so much more than we will ever be able to use. And finally, ...
... mushroom, not sure if it was after feasting on the hallucinatory mushrooms. This came was made popular in the Tamil movie “Guna” where a song “Abhiramiye thalattum …” was shot here. The cave is now called the “Guna Cave”, the cave is 500 feet deep. The tourist guides are pretty good at spotting the time when the mist clears to take picture.
We decide to stop the tour around 2:30 and return to the resort to rest and prepare for ...
... we were making today. Except theirs wasn’t for fun. For them, this trek was the difference between selling their vegetables at the town market or going without a bit of money to clutch in their palms. They made this walk out of necessity, while we did it for pleasure.
When we reached the village, the scene was quiet. A few kids were playing soccer at the village entrance, doing their best to keep the ball from tumbling down the mountain side. The men wore ...
... encounter little shacks, inhabited by local Indians selling bananas and mangoes grown in the surrounding farmlands. Everything feels less tamed, less controlled, as if this is a place where the destiny of the visitor isn’t always glued to the necessity of guard rails, tour guides, and tourist shops. Surely this is due to a combination of India’s poverty and its low marks abroad as a luxury spot, (when was the last time you heard someone was taking a vacation to ...