Regent Park Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Jalandhar
... pass a slower car, everybody in the opposing traffic lane would stop if the bus was close enough to hitting a car. Essentially it was just one big game of chicken. I wasn’t really freaked out because I knew all the drivers in India were alert and focused on driving their vehicles. Once we got to Chandigarh, I could see the excellent sector planning. We first went to a shop so my Bhabi could buy some suits. Afterwards we headed to our hotel, the JW Marriott. The hotel itself ...
... towers in the most amazing concoction of textiles available- one looks like the owner bought a job lot of bathroom tiles.
Wandering back up the dusty main road we dodge the piles of refuse and crumbling pavement and see a lavishly decorated building.Not sure what it is we cross the road to havea closer look-being into our third day in India we now feel like locals as we casually cross the road- we have now realised that if we do things ‘English’ we will never ...
... of their hearts. Every single day Ranjit would invite us in for chai and sweets. Her husband cooked us chicken biriani for supper, and they would randomly invite us for supper or bring us left over food since they knew we were useless at cooking for ourselves. They also unplugged our toilet and helped us clean. These were the most amazing people.
I needed to figure out the safest way to get to Delhi with the fog. I was bound and ...
The period after the Chandigarh trip was a turning point in my internship. I was becoming fed up with all of the **** that I had to deal with every single day. A normal day consisted of waking up and wondering what was going to go wrong today. It was pretty standard to not shower for days because it was by now too cold to use the ice cold tap water, and the power cuts meant that you had to get lucky if you wanted to heat up a bucket of water with the electric rod. Power cuts ...
... were the "social entrepreneurs" responsible for looking after us, and who were partnered with our organization to create the language school. Harjinder and Harjit were probably in their late 20s, or early 30s, but it was impossible to really know given that Harjit spoke no English, and Jinder's English was extremely basic, not to mention virtually incomprehensible due to a severe stuttering problem. Initially, the other intern, Matthias, and myself stayed at their house. This ...