Solang Valley Resort
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
Photos of Solang Valley Resort
TripAdvisor Reviews Solang Valley Resort Manali
Travel Blogs from Manali
We decided that we would have some dinner and drinks on a rooftop bar which looked really chilled out and would give us an opportunity to see the city from up high as opposed to street level. After a funny journey getting there hopping from bike rickshaw to tuktuk as the first driver didn’t speak a word of English and had to pull over and ask a motorcyclist where we wanted to go – obviously he wanted the fare from us but didn’t have a clue ...
... places we were stuck for 30 minutes. Day 2 There are fourteen of us on the tourist bus (large van) from manalil. Other than an Indian familily the rest of us are foreigners. We stayed overnight in a campsite and it was fun. Dinner was included and they had beer for sale. Some Australian guys brought wisky along (typical Aussies) and we made a party of it. We played cards and whatnot, it was a good crew. People from all ...
... nestled between the Dhauladhar and Pir Panjal mountain Ranges. The Beas River separates the Old and New towns, and a tiny village named Vashist (a mini Manali) sits on the opposite side of the river bank from the old town. There are a number of old temples in the area, the chance to participate in some adventure activities such as white water rafting, paragliding and trekking. However, I think for the hoards of back packers that pass ...
... was good. Light rock music playing in the background and an open garden restaurant like atmosphere. The menu covered mainly Italian pizzas and English dishes with a couple of Indian starters. We didn't have any idea about the wine. So we just ordered a random one. Sula Port wine. It was worse than 'Yuck'.
The whisky and tequila shot gave us a light buzz. We weren't much hungry so had ordered only a couple of chicken starters and french fries. After that ...
... Buddhist monasteries. It is also known as 'Little Lhasa' because it is home to thousands of Tibetan refugees. It is now a major tourist attraction in North India and subsequently I have to say, sadly a little bit tacky. As we ascended further and further up the Himalayas along a treacherous winding road, the faces, young and old, that flashed past us as they raced on to their destinations, transcended from Indian to more oriental looking - high cheekbones, narrower eyes... ...