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Travel Blogs from Mae Hong Son
... and the potential maltreatment as a result, which we're no closer to actually figuring out. We had an original plan to go to an expensive but very ethically strong camp where you could help nurse elephants back to health at a camp, by washing, gathering food or simply walking with them (Walking With Elephants was a blog title ready to go to press), but unfortunately it meant booking weeks in advance and it was in the complete wrong direction. Some googling to find some ...
... opted for the strawberry juice. I had a sneaky little sip and it was delicious, but very sweet. Similarly to Coffee in Love, the views and surroundings were sensational. Our next stop was at the WWII memorial bridge, made of iron, and built in 1942 by the Japanese to transport weapons and provisions to Myanmar. We walked across and back, taking some arty pictures as we went. Back on the bike, en route to our next stop we passed by some elephant camps. We had heard that one ...
... reporter and landed in the bushes, and then saw seconds tick away finding reverse gear, posting a time of 4:30.
It was an eventful day for some. The Mercedes Ponton of Clemens Lansing had to be towed up a particularly steep hill by one of the Organising team Toyotas, Rudi Friedrichs came to the rescue of Australian pride when fellow Alvis driver Michael Wilkinson was sidelined with a broken gear-lever. Rudi got ...
... to the south east. We are up at one thousand metres, with the border at perhaps another four hundred. DrIving along, we pass a coffin on a table at the roadside, with a frame over it with maybe curtains and ribbons attached. Tie-dyed? The older lady says she's been to Thailand eleven times, but it's changing so much, and there are too many tourists, that she might not come again. At about two o'clock we get to a Chinese village by a reservoir. ...
... but saw no living evidence of animals. The trail ended up back at the river. Another family was there enjoying some oranges on the shore. They shared an orange with each of us. We get back in the car, still not really knowing where we had spent the last hour. It was a nice, peaceful place which felt like it had been a little lost to time. We tried to catch a glimpse of the name on the sign as we drove away but failed to read the long Anglicized Thai fast ...