S. G. Resorts
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Photos of S. G. Resorts
TripAdvisor Reviews S. G. Resorts Amritsar
Travel Blogs from Amritsar
... the better.
I was establishing a pattern that I would be adopting for the next few days, wander down the hill stopping for chai along the way, have some food and watch the world go by from one of the various cafes and travel haunts and attempt not to chirp in on others conversions when they say things like "I know, you can just feel the energy here permeating up into you from the ground".
I managed to resist the urge to buy more beads but I can't say the same for the ...
... cigarettes (the latter of these wasn't a massive shame). Our first artery clogging stop was to sample the traditional breakfast eaten by many a punjabi. Kulcha, a leavened bread topped with thick slabs of butter, accompanied by spicy chloe (a chickpea curry). This was like love at first bite! The bread was almost flakey in texture and the butter rich and creamy. We loved this dish so much we had it for breakfast again the next day- completely forgetting our ...
... ceremonies in the south, and even of Catholic rituals witnessed at home. Another wonderful plus for the tour, thanks to our excellent guide who organized everything! It is so clear to me that all religions are similar, and people are similar, and even conflicting nations can have good-natured fun with each other and shake hands and all go home afterwards. I wish that everyone in the world could see and experience what I have seen here ...
... remember the siege here in 1984 where the Indian Special Forces stormed the temple under the orders of Indira Gandhi. It did little to help relations with the Sikhs and it seems the wounds have not healed for some to this day.
We also visited Jallianwala Bagh, the famous site where the British opened fire on 5,000 unarmed demonstrators, women and children who ...
... that I've experienced. But this is India. If you can't laugh at the hopeless traffic jams and endless barrage of horns that go with them, you're in the wrong country. But it was the hospitality and warmth of the Sikh people, and the tranquility and splendour inside their fabled Golden Temple which made Amritsar special to me. Someone (I think it was Ruth amd Sarah in Kochi) taught me a game called "Hide and Sikh". If you're in a crowd with a friend, and you spot a Sikh ...