The Chang Inn
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Chang Inn Luang Prabang
Travel Blogs from Luang Prabang
... were lots of bamboo huts but without street lights it looked rather eerily like no one lived in these small villages. Every now and then you would see a bit of light coming through the cracks of the homes. This of course changed as we got closer to Luang Prabang which used to be the capital of Laos until it was moved to Vientiane. I have to say when I arrived to LP, I was immediately taken with the place. The city extends from inland onto a peninsula where I was staying and ...
... steep river bank and into the river, up onto the island and then back into the river, then up the steep bank and through the village and back into the elephant park. When we were entering the river the second time the heavens opened and we got absolutely drenched. It just added to the fun though. We were lucky our mahout thought he was a photographer so we have plenty of pictures. While our photographer was in action Peter became the mahout which ...
... off me and rob felt okay hut after a few hours the two previous nights of drinking and not sleeping much had made us drowsy so we both managed, somehow, to get a few hours sleep in. Just after we woke up our boat was bobbing along the river when we had to turn a slight corner. As we were turning the corner all of a sudden there was a really loud bang. As I turned round I saw a boost coming the other way which had just crashed straight into us! When I looked at rob he said ...
... The bowling was so much fun - we had vodka and coke for the rest of the night. George was SMASHED - he actually chundered all over the table, floor and Jack tells me he actually fell into one of the Laos (not Western) toilets. Very funny to watch. JP says that he won the bowling. Unfortunately I can't remember if this is true or not so we'll just have to take his word for it. Once the game had finished and George could no longer hold himself up, we got a tuk-tuk back to our hostels. ...
... if the locals would say the same thing? The scenery was very dramatic, particularly the first half of our journey. The huge densely wooded limestone cliffs rose dramatically on either side of the river, the scale of which was hard to capture in photo's, very similar to Milford Sound in New Zealand. Of particular note was when we approached the confluence with the Mekong. Out of the now relatively flat farmland rose a massive limestone cliff, solitary and stark, ...