The Fern An Ecotel Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews The Fern An Ecotel Hotel Ahmedabad
Travel Blogs from Ahmedabad
... Plain Naan, and a Mango Lassi, for the last time. The celebration was shared with the Bell's, Mallory, Okki, and Niraj. We were also joined by a family celebrating a wedding outside. Mallory and I watched for a while, admiring just how happy the family was. We had never been so close to the procession. This event was what sparked this post. I will continue to make a list of things that I will miss, but only parallel to the one of things that I ...
... Okki and she helped me shape my image into a form. For the third day in a row, men were staining the doors in the studio. (There are doors surrounding all parts of the studio.) The smell was overwhelming, to the point that I got sick to my stomach. After putting up with it for a while, I could not do it anymore. I went home with a couple other people, but failed to realize that Okki had the key. So, when I got home, I was locked out of my room. I tried to call her numerous times, ...
A long public bus ride delivered us to Ahmedabad. This is another big city with not much in the way of tourist activities. It's really just a convenient stopping place between Udaipor and Mumbai. Most people were a little tired by the time we arrived, so it was only myself, Cally and Becky who headed for Sabarmati Ashram, set up by Gandhi in 1915. This was pretty interesting, but even ...
... but it’s not like I haven’t done a six day week before.I have not really been able to get my bearings in my new home yet, since my way to and from work have always been in auto-rickshaw with Paati giving directions, and I haven’t really left the house otherwise and have really turned into an early-bird (with yoga beginning early in the morning, begun by going to sleep around 23:00 to get up in time for the class). I ...
... Other waiters carry different kinds of rice paddies, crackers, and breads, which they place in the center of the large plate (the thali) at your convenience. You eat until you’re stuffed, pay a hundred rupees, and you’re done. Full to the point that even a lassi seemed like a nauseating proposition, Yael and I let the evening wane by doing some street shopping. After bargaining over nickels and dimes we headed home with our ...