Mayura Yatrinivas Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Mysore
... arm in arm or holding hands, or schoolgirls laughing together. The shopkeepers, woman walking by, all seem to respond to a question or hello with a big smile and a warm heart. Communication is very basic here with those who don't speak English , just follow the head waggle and waggle back with a few hand gestures and a smile and all can be figured out. Meeting other foreigners here is so easy, with people eager to share , answer questions and guide you ...
... our tuk tuk driver who led us around, and finally, to his goal, an incense maker. Here in a tiny shop we watched a woman making incense sticks. She took thin sticks of bamboo, it burns nice and slowly, then she rolled most of its length in a paste of charcoal, gum and something else, so it looked like a sparkler. Then it is dried in the sun for a few days before being subjected to essential oils which give it its scent. After taking photos of the rolling process ...
... I have no idea what girls are supposed to do about toilet breaks as when the bus stopped guys would just go on the side of the road and at the stations the girls toilets were always locked as there were no female assistants! I ended up having to traipse around for ages looking for a hotel kind enough to let me use theirs. I made sure to drink hardly any water the entire journey. Eventually by 9pm we arrived exhausted and hungry in KodaiKanal.
... were going to school on a Saturday morning.
We arrived at the Central Bus Station in Mysore at 09.40 after a journey of about 130km.
We walked for 10 minutes to our hotel, Sandesh the Prince, with the locals being very helpful on directions and crossing the busy roads. It was a 5-start hotel costing R5500 B&B for a twin-bedded room. The Rooftop Retreat wasn't available until the following day so a bit of luxury on the ...
... ourselves (again) wandering around some sketchy places. Everything was fine as we only had limited money on us so we were up for getting robbed if it happened (which it wouldn't!). We spoke to endless amounts of tuk tuk men to test their English and compare their prices. We wanted to go back to the hotel to redress my foot, up to Chamundi Hill and back to the hotel. This was way too complicated for the driver that actually had his English skill regress ...