The Corporate Hotel
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... which: the Taj Mahal, the Red Fort in Delhi and more.
Anyway, I get carried away with these Moguls. Tjey were not even mentioned in the museum. But if you want to read a nice adventure story about the Sepoy Mutiny with a good balance of the English and Indian viewpoint, try 'The Far Pavilions' by M.M. Kaye. The evenings will fly by.
Back the museum. It contains many small objects, buckles, rings, decorations, found in Mongolia. What really impressed me, was ...
... this country's beauty but in such a short period of time we have seen the most amazing blue sky with gigantic puffy cotton balls for clouds, crystal clear night skies filled with shooting stars and the Milky Way. Sand dunes and wild flowers as far as the eye could see in the Gobi, Volcanoes, endless lakes, melting glaciers and mountains. We’ve ridden camels and horses, slept on everything from beds, logs and bare floors in gers and seen more sheep, goat, cows, yaks, ...
... of just stopping on the road side. Ridding in a group you have to learn to give and take but some times you just have to do your own thing. I knew Bernard didn't like to stop at dodge road side cafes but I was cold and wet so when he just pulled if front of a large 4x4 out of the petrol station I thought it was time to stop. I could see a row of cafés just up the road so I just pulled in and waited for Bernard to ...
For the last few days I have been mostly trying to catch up on travelpod entries, a big job after not putting on any entries while we were in China. We are quite close to several supermarkets so we have been able to stock up on some food. A lot of the labels have English on them and there are a lot more recognisable items here than there was in China. Neville has also had a tidy up in the back of the van. ...
... successful and we also recognized metworst, Dutch cheese and eggs at the local market, so things were looking good for our lunches. Later we sourced Brussels sprouts, potatoes and a delicious rook worst, this made a yummy meal. Neville was fortunate in getting his front spring fixed by a New Zealander. It would take a week to 10 days, but at least it would be fixed, as I don’t think we’ve seen the end of the rough roads yet.