Krishna Palace Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Krishna Palace Hotel Mumbai (Bombay)
Travel Blogs from Mumbai (Bombay)
... drop me to the bus station. On the way we went to telephone office to give international roaming a try on my phone. But these people need a post-paid phone to activate it and I had a prepaid one. Anyway, internet has made world easier and I could work without the phone. When we left this place, I called up the travel agent to confirm the place where I would get the passport and now she declares that she does not have anyone to deliver it, without even apologising for the delay. I ...
... br> We continued with our sightseeing in Bombay with a guided tour of the world's largest slum. The trip took us across Bombay, through Muslim and Hindu areas, through markets and factories, into wealthy and poor areas, and everywhere, thousands of people, cows, goats, dogs and cats, fighting trucks, cars and the ever present yellow and black taxis, for space on the road! The dust and smog blending with the incessant honking of horns gave us the ...
... from which emerged a skeleton. Even in the Christmas holiday three men were working on the excavation site, with pipes. Most of the places within the fort were covered with cloth.
The guide also took us to the Keezthali Shiva temple in Kodungallum and to an old Royal house that was now being renovated to become a museum for the Muziris Project. Our travel agent man in Cochin told us later that Lijo is the only guide knowledgable in all these ...
... to wear, as I am hoping it will be cooler than anything else I have, and might save me from a few stares and lip-lickings? (Yes, men really have been staring at me, making smooching sounds, and licking their lips- Nate has been very protective of me here, and I am starting to really get the "women only" cars on the trains, and even why Muslim women wear the full wrappings. I would do a lot to avoid those creepy stares. Ah well, ...
... and dealing with hot materials no one wore any protective gear. The charity I was doing the tour with had offered to buy them protective clothing but the workers have declined because gloves, goggles etc can make them even hotter and slow down their productivity - understandable considering the average wage is 150 rupees per day / £1.90 depending on the productivity. Most of the workers come from remote villages to work for 10 months of ...