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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Mongas Dalhousie
Travel Blogs from Dalhousie
... the valley (and by really swanky, I mean it was $3 for an entree). I'm still mostly eating at places that cater more towards tourists or the affluent, because I really don't want to get sick before the retreat! In maybe typical Indian fashion, they couldn't serve me about 75% of the dishes because it wasn't the right time for them (I was trying to eat at 6pm, way too early) but it was still a nice place to relax. Last night in speaking ...
... seems. There was one patient yesterday who was admitted for DKA. Now she has type II diabetes and it is less likely for her to have DKA than HHNK. Regardless, the standard of care at home would be admission, 1-2L of IVF bolus followed by maintenance rate, IV Insulin which can be given almost simultaneously with IVF and of course, repletion of electrolytes, mainly K. Meanwhile, one ought to check electrolytes and glucose Q 1hr. Insulin shall be given until gap closes, even ...
... in his honor to the hospital. Honestly, if this works out, it will be the greatest provision the LORD has provided me on this trip yet. In faith I thank the LORD for softening hearts and letting me find favor in the eyes of those who are in the power of helping me and deciding about my situation. I trust that my dear friends that you will keep me in your prayers as well. There is a party tonight (last night as it is Sunday afternoon already), a farewell party for Tashi who is going ...
... which is striving to become a Buddha through acts of kindness and extreme dedication and merit and, most importantly, motivation. In between this and walking mediation, or stretching, everybody got several cups of tea, which was the trend for when we had any free time or even when the lessons got too abstract.
The stretching sessions were given by two different students as their karma yoga job. Those who weren't interested in stretching, were given the ...
So I've been in McLeodganj for a couple more days now. It's one of these places that draw you in. Maybe it's the Tibetan culture or maybe the slow pace of life. It could be the way the town sits on the edge of the mountain on the cusp of rolling down. Either way, it's quite relaxing. The only downside is the constant honking of every vehicle that passes by on these mini streets, but this is India, and vehicle honking is a part of their culture. They say ...