Lhasa Manasarovar Hotel
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- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Lhasa
Although I appreciate that each monastery has it's own importance and significance, after visiting so many monasteries in China, Bhutan, and Nepal I can truly say that I'm monasteried out. Today we went to visit two. The first one, Drepung monastery, was used by the second to fifth Dalai Lamas as their seat of administration. It was built in 1416 by Jamyang Choeje-Tashi-Phalden, a disciple of Tsong-Khapa. It is considered the ...
... br> at a parking area, where a large rock stood with a pinyin inscription of the Chinese name of the lake, Yamzho Yumco. We stood at a height of 4790metres looking down at the turquoise blue colour of the lake which stretched to left and right as far as the eye could see, which wasn't surprising as the lake is over seventy kilometres long. People just stood and enjoyed each others company as ...
... Guide and a Fodor's which both tread delicately on the situation. I have photos of the Dalai Lama blissfully dancing to a jazz band holding his Mardi Gras second line umbrella from Eric's medical school graduation in May, 2013. What we they ever make of that?
On the same day we visited The Potala Palace we spent the afternoon at the Sera Monastery, one of the thousands that dot this plateau so high up (2.8 million people, 1,200,000 square km). Half of the population ...
... kept concentrated on the street, hoping to not throw up or make an accident! :/
Samye Monastery and the pray hill
Once in Samye, the monastery was almost closes, so we had to postpone the tour to the morning after. But we still had the time to enjoy the warm day and to climb the hill full of pray flags.
On the top, the wind started to blow stronger and all the colored pray flags waved around us.
We kept going to climb till the top where a ...
... place of the Gods". Lhasa is located amoung many hills and it is said that there are three main hills of Lhasa which represent the "Three Protectors of Tibet." Jane: We left at 9.30 with our Tibetan guide and took a leisurely walk up the many steps outside the place because although we were now acclimatised the altitude still made it more difficult. When we reached the top we took a five minute break because Bimba said once inside we would only have an hour to go ...