Narayan Niwas Palace
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Travel Blogs from Jaisalmer
... they grabbed the beds and squeezed is all into this little hut as the storm hammered down.
As the sun rose you could feel the cool morning air beginning to heat up. The feeling of walking out to such an isolated place with just the sound of the camp fire burning and the camels chewing was so surreal.
Ali cooked up a light little breakfast of hot tea and fresh fruit and we ate as they prepared the camels for our journey back. Over breakfast Ali told us about ...
... been captured.
The Brahmins (the highest caste in Hindu tradition) of Jodhpur originally painted their houses blue, but now everyone has gotten in on the game, and powder blue walls and doors are everywhere. The lanes and streets are tiny (about the width of one tuk tuk!) and there is no logic to their layout. We were able to get ourselves quite lost within a few hundred metres of our guesthouse! Speaking of, a big shoutout for Yogi's Guesthouse in ...
... around 5 pm late afternoon.
We checked into Hotel Desert Tulip, which is on the outskirt of Jaisalmer giving uninterrupted scenic view of massive Sonar Garh (Golden Fort). We relaxed at Hotel following 12 hours drive.
We were to stay here for two more days. We planned to visit few places around Jaisalmer on next day. We planned to visit Sonar Fort on third day. Jaisalmer is also known for Sam Dunes in desert which is approximately 15 kilometers from the city.
... We went up and down some steep slopes where it got us hanging on for dear life . Paid a visit to some of the Rajasthani's home, a black smith where Mom bought a camel's bell. Our guide showed us some of the the local plants and vegetables . The children waved at us and we returned the wave . Some asked for pens. Alas we don't have any that we could give them. At the blacksmith he showed us how he hammered a knife and spoons. His wife was veiled whereas his daughter ...
... squats above the city atop Trikuta Hill. One of the largest fortifications in the world, it is riddled with narrow, winding lanes housing eateries, guesthouses, handicrafts, 15th and 16th Century Jain Temples, and a towering, 7-storey Fort Palace. Approximately 3,000 people still reside within its honey-coloured walls.
We walked around the beehive of tiny alleys and walkways in the late morning and early afternoon. As expected, it ...