Forest Inn Baguio
Travel Blogs from Baguio
... a bit of what it means to be a student in the Philippines, to the lecture itself. The main point of the lecture was to encourage Filipino students to aim to be the employer, not just an employee. We were formally welcomed as guests at the beginning which was a little awkward but nice. That was just after the opening prayer, the national anthem, and the alma mater anthem. One of the main reasons we headed to Baguio was to renew our travel visas--when ...
... say hello in the street, they ask how our stay has been - they want for you to enjoy their country. They are gracious, friendly and positive and above all resilient. They might be down, but they are far from out. In the few days since the storm we've seen the people of Coron get themselves back onto their feet and start smiling again. They need the income from tourism to continue, and the town is pretty much ready. So if you have been considering a trip to ...
... me, but I didn't really "get" what effect the stones are supposed to achieve? They were positioned all over my back but I couldn't really feel them, and they didn't seem to hold heat at all either. Hmmm. In future I shall stick to the "regular" massages since they work much better for me.
Of course, I once again had the massage therapist recoiling in horror as she discovered the insane amount of knots all over my ...
... so by the time we got into town, it was late enough that we decided to stay over and then look into going to Sagada.
The British established Baguio as a hill town station due to the cooler temperatures high in the hills of Northern Luzon where they could escape from the heat of the coast. Later, the Americans took this development further, with better roads and colleges, something the Americans did all over the Philippines. Baguio is now ...
... chilies yesterday called sili. “Chop” is a fingerprint of course; Hop Sing taught us that on Bonanza (“everybody have different chop”), and I’ve heard it used in Indonesia the same way, too. But I suspect it also means just … chop, like “whack,” to slash with a thud, onomatopoeia all over the place, i.e. bifurcate your beans and greens with extreme prejudice. Now why didn’t you just say ...
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