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Travel Blogs from Aleppo
... each throwing out chaff to attract heat seeking missiles deflected us only for a couple of minutes from the important archaeological discoveries we were making.
We eventually found a proper campsite in Palmyra, so up sticks ...
November 4, 2010
And day 4 in Syria. Not so much to report today. But it is still taking twice as long as it should to get from site to site due to poor road signs and patternless country roads and towns. It is not unpleasant, as we are getting to see some fascinating everyday life of Syrian towns and villages, with their tractors and min-pickup trucks, ubiquitous motorbikes and scooters, strange little motorized wagons of various sorts ...
... and it became the sole use of the military. Unfortunately in 1822 an earthquake damaged the Citadel and during the French Mandate, the French began excavating and restoring much of the perimeter walls. Today, the Citadel has previously been used for musical concerts although it stopped being used in this manner in 2007 but is still open to the public, although its best to use a guide to assist ...
... per scoop, approx 7c AUD per scoop. Big bottle of water = 25 syrian pound = just about 60c and guessing this may even be tourist prices. We walked around town and we attracted a lot of attention and even Troy and Brad got checked out by a very flamboyant young gay guy. We were all getting a lot of attention but so far locals seem rather friendly. We walk back to our hostel and then have cake for Scott’s birthday. We ...
... to with a busy nightlife. Walking back to our hotel however, we did get a taste about the hard reality the guidebooks have been warning us against. Now, in my defence, I did try to give the ladies a friendly warning about covering up their shoulders when walking in public, but after the “you are not allowed to touch your ears” stunt I tried to pull off in Turkey, certain people decided not to believe me… enter ...