Radisson Blu Hotel, Tashkent
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Travel Blogs from Tashkent
... stamped when we entered the country, we handed to 1st custom agent. Never were we asked for the registration slips. We had been diligently saving those forms which we were told to collect from every accommodation we stayed in. Here we were worried about the two nights we stayed with local family and consequently missed 2. Oh well, we were thrilled. We purchased some Duty Free liquor. And our flight left 45 minutes early, only filled 1/3rd capacity.
... to return our passports.
She hopes that we get our visas in time but could not guarantee it. Not very reassuring.
We hurried back to hotel, stopped for lunch of great Sashlik (kebabs) at the market on the way. We left the bulk of our luggage at the Mirzo Guest House and only took to Khiva what we needed for a week.
... advising us to simply lie in our declaration. It was evident that avoiding the paperwork was paramount in their priorities. With the option otherwise of confiscation, we weren't long in swallowing our scruples.
The upshot was we two delaying the processing of all ten of our group's passports, being obliged to laboriously fill out the form a second time. And so the country that we barely got into, in a delicious coda, was the most difficult to leave!
... s family will buy a new home or apartment for the oldest. The younger son will live with the parents until they die and then receive the entire inheritance, including the family home.
Second wives are quite common though technically illegal. The marriage is sealed by the mullah but not registered with the government. The husband must have enough income to support the second wife in her own residence, so multiple wives are a status symbol. The second wives are often ...
... Sea must be one of the world's greatest environmental disasters and a Soviet legacy that no one can be proud of. A few hundred kilometres south across the desert found us in the wonderful walled city of Khiva, today a quiet haven of palaces and mosques and a riot of turquoise minarets. It has not always been such a haven; its place on the Silk Route was firmly based on slaves. No one was safe (especially strong Russian males who were said to be worth a camel or two mules) ...