- Continental Breakfast
- Multilingual staff
- Room service
- Indoor pool
- Swimming pool
Photos of Koti Resort
TripAdvisor Reviews Koti Resort Shimla
Travel Blogs from Shimla
... 8217;t in a monastery but in fact at the Viceregal Lodge, which between 1888-1946 was the summer home of the British Raj who ruled the whole of the Indian subcontinent. This meant that the whole of Raj''s entourage migrated every year to Shimla (cooler due to being a hilltop station) to escape the summer heat of Delhi. It is now used as a research centre for elite high brow students. The building architecture and internal design ...
... in reincarnation and so they drive!
On the way the motorcycle comes to stutter. It is the same problem as I had before, but only when the tank was almost empty. Now the tank is full but the carburetor get no more fuel and I can just save me on one cylinder to the next petrol station. What is broken at the petrol pump, I know not, but I have to look for a solution here soon.
It's all getting a bit hectic now so I need to resort to some abbreviations to record this trip fully (one of the main reasons for this blog is to give us a record of this trip to look back on).
So, amazing time in Udaipur, love it, will go back. Last day with Diana had the most wonderful lunch at a restaurant called Ambrai with spectacular views over the lake (see picture of Terry chilling in the sun).
... create a super spectacle to be a part of! We both agreed it had to be one of the highlights of our trip! We’ve never felt such a warm welcome anywhere!
After Sangla, we had a short stop at Rekong Po to get a permit to allow us to complete the remaining part of our adventure through the valleys. This was mainly because we were going to be passing very close to the Chinese border. Just up the winding woodland road was Kalpa – our home for the next two ...
... it. She was reserving it for a man friend further on. Then two men actually offered their seats up for me, how amazing.
A traffic jam blocked the road just outside Banjar for ages and the rain came down.
Shoja was hardly a village, more of a hamlet on the roadside, up so very high in the mountains. We enquired for a room at the first place we saw, a homestay where we were welcomed by a nice hill lady. We shared a viewing gallery with our ...