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- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Breakfast Available
- High-speed internet in room
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Windy Inn Pattaya
Travel Blogs from Pattaya
We were sold a luxurious private mini bus at Bangkok bus station for a deal, at just 126 baht (less than £2.50). What we travelled in was far from it! Sweaty and cramped were more my kind of thoughts. After two hours with snoring ladyboys, and smelly feet, we were quite glad to disembark the 'luxury' bus. We got dropped off along the main beach front, and having asked many people where our hotel was, with no luck, we did eventually stumble across it. We stayed at the Moonlight ...
... the day and around 7 Hervé and Christine came over as we had invited them for dinner. We had a nice evening together. 9th Breakfast and sports and pool, picked up Andrea's jacket that she had made here, had dinner at the Pattaya's seafood restaurant which was pretty good and went for a coffee at "La Baguette " got back at 9 as we had an appointment with Mr. Xu but he had forgotten we found out later. 10th After breakfast I worked on the shower glas which needed a bit ...
... bit. When we told him we were leaving he looked like he was going to cry and brought me a "goodbye mango". Weird but sweet. The next stop on our journey was pattaya. Pattaya is a city built on the worlds oldest profession. 60 years ago it was a small fishing village with only 100 inhabitants. During the Vietnam war American soldiers visited to do their "business" and thus Pattaya the city of self indulgence was born. We spent our days walking around looking at shops, ...
... to meet Lamai since I hadn't seen
her in over six months. I called Song Kran and told her that I wasn't
going to see her and why. She was totally cool with that. I went
swimming in the ocean and started playing with a bunch of local kids,
who were working me for money like professionals. I got a nice room
for 900 Baht at the 'green hotel', room 118. Lamai was not ...
In The House of the Dead (a semi-autobiographical novel about his time imprisoned in Siberia), Dostoevsky suggests that the constraints of a compulsory life are difficult for the educated man to bear. I would agree with this, as I imagine would many who wear white collars to work and are required to be present during specified hours each week. My life here is anything but compulsory, but it has lacked a certain structure, which is also slightly unsettling, ...