BK's Counties Motor Lodge
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TripAdvisor Reviews BK's Counties Motor Lodge Pukekohe
Travel Blogs from Pukekohe
... to clear my bag at LA and also get ticket re-issued, think it's just a power play. I have plenty (? Too much) time in transit there but through Guy I can get into the Air NZ lounge (as I don't pay for Koru anymore) so that will help fill in time. Posted on Facebook at the Milan airport and to make a liar out of me, the flight is 30 mins late leaving when I only have just over an hour to transit, OMG, here we go again. Land in Paris, need to change terminals (of course) and go ...
... long one, which monsoon like rain and Connor awaking from a dose screaming 'Break, Stacy, break! ' for no reason and scaring me half to death. But after a punch in the arm and a bit of laughing we made it to the Pacific apartments and to a warm bowl of the most delicious soup I have ever tasted from Colin. A well earned early night ended a spectacular first day in the North Island. Another early morning start for Rotorua in the ...
... these sea charmers produce- this is a magical place; there is something very special about surfers; their passion and commitment to this hobby is truly contagious. I imagine Byron Bay must have been a bit like this relaxed little
town 30 years ago. It would be interesting to monitor Raglan’s development,
whilst I cross my fingers and toes that it doesn’t suffer the same over
Traveling down the coast to ...
... as either a transvestite or a granny... it was pretty obvious.
With such obscure questions and the smallest team we had little hope of success but never count out the under dog as we came 2nd to a team of 7 who then had to work out how to split a kiwi experience bus pass (1 of) between them. Instead we were rewarded with a couple of colourful drinks and a good night before heading to bed on our first full days adventure in New Zealand.
... DOC). The island lies 4km off the coast of Whangaparaoa Peninsula (wonga pa ro ah or fonga pa
ro ah depending on your point of view) (Shakespear is at the end of this peninsula). The island had suffered from centuries of Maori occupation followed by European farming until the mid 1970's, when the native bush and forests were cut back for pasture. There was a lot of work to do; native trees and plants were grown on the island and gradually it was returned to its ...