Wat That Guest House
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Airport Transportation
- Drycleaning onsite
- Breakfast Available
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Wat That Guest House Luang Prabang
Travel Blogs from Luang Prabang
... but I powered through. Next was the waterfalls, which was really fun and quite beautiful. We all took turns jumping from this one mini cliff and just hanging out in the water. We came back, roamed the streets, got lost a little, then got ready for dinner at a place called the hive, another one owned by a Canadian. This was our "family" meal, and j had pork ribs which were quite yummy. The dessert were bacon wrapped ...
We left Vang Vieng early in the morning, and we were all feeling a little delicate. This didn't help when we were told it would be 5 hours but due to a lot of faffing by the driver including picking up a live chicken in a box and dropping off some friends and family members we arrived 8 hours later. Due to being unorganised we hadn't had time to book a hostel so when we arrived we shared a Tuk Tuk with a girl who was heading to Central backpackers ...
... us where they had been staying on the side of the road and we stayed there too. We enjoyed catching up with them over dinner.
Wherever we have had Tilly parked there has been a lot of interest in her. There are a lot more tourists here. Aussies and Europeans recognise it as a campervan, and Aussies recognise the plates of course. There are no campervans in Asia so most Asians ...
Today was one of those unique cultural days that is hard to replicate. We had to wake up around 5:00am and meet at the lobby around 5:30am. We got onto a fleet of Tuk Tuk's that were waiting for us and brought us to one of the temples to give alms (food) to the monks. This only happens in Luang Prabang and for the most part nowhere else in the world. The streets are lined with people on the sidewalks and everyday around 6-6:30am hundreds of monks walk down a line ...
... back. On the way stop off at two places. The first was another Hmong village to see who they lived. And also for the kids to try and sell us their wares. They start them young. We then stopped off at a village near the airport where lots of local people were exhibiting their handicrafts, the first place was a silk cloth shop, where women were making the scarfs etc. they also breed the silk worm so they could use the materials for their cloths. We then saw a ...