Hotel Unicontinental Mumbai
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Unicontinental Mumbai Mumbai (Bombay)
Travel Blogs from Mumbai (Bombay)
... on the train was easy, actually enjoyable, but we both found sleeping on the bus awkward. The bus stops every few hours at a type of truck stop where everyone rushes to the counter for a feed of the one dish on the menu. Usually some type of vegetable curry. These places can be a little daunting. For that half hour we live on the fear that the bus will leave without us as it usually gives no warning of departure. I joined a kids cricket game at one stop and ...
... is hard to get a warm (let alone hot) shower in India. And all showers drain into the middle of the bathroom floor, as there is no separation between toilet and bathing areas.
· Indians have the biggest hearts! And the best sense of humor.
· Cows have the right of way in all traffic situations.
... female guest in the room had a unique design. It took about 20 minutes to paint the palm of one hand. I then had to wait for that to dry before doing the topside of my hands.
While I was waiting, there was a priest sitting on the floor surrounded by various flower petals, oils, and a small fire. With all of this, he performed a ceremony with the groom and others in his family.
After getting the rest of my hands painted, I had to keep them from touching ...
... off the confirmation paper for us tapping on our shoulders. Turns out, it costs 100 rupees to have that printed for you. We had no idea.
b. Through the screening process, someone attached what looked like a house paint add onto my carryon bag. I almost took it off, but then was distracted by food. Turns out, I needed that ad on my bag-it had a stamp on it showing that it had been through security.
c. As we disembarked in Mumbai, we had ...
... Naseem had collapsed into an exhausted heap on his bed, I was asked to say a prayer for him before we left. I was fascinated by this hospital - it was so huge and specifically for TB patients only! On Wednesday we went to one of the red light areas of Mumbai, where many if the children of Agape Village come from. This one had 14 streets of tiny shacks crammed together. Some of these buildings just had curtains covering the doorways. First we met a 10 year ...