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Travel Blogs from Chail
... rock climber. (I have made a mental note to hit the gym and strengthen up as I definitely want to try this again!)
Once back in Manali we decided we would treat ourselves to some well deserved pizzas after our climb. It being way to early for dinner just yet our first port of call was a true little gem 'Dylan's Toasted and Roasted' where we tried chocolate chai. Just as we didn't think chai could get any better, they went and added chocolate powder to the mix! That and ...
... it is the vehicles that make way for them. The food here is lovely and very cheap (150-550 rupees- $3-$11 for three of us, depending where we eat). Lots of vegetarian Tibetan food, some Indian, and some Western-type dishes are all available. There is also lots of shopping- clothes, jewellery, bags- and the store- and stall-owners are not pushy trying to sell you things as you walk past as I have experienced elsewhere. They might say hello and tell you they have cheap prices, ...
... a stay wire from the pole. It was interfering with some work being done below. While doing this he was only 200-300mm from wires carrying 3,300 Volts! Also watched some construction workers digging holes in rocky ground. One guy with no ear or eye protection used a jack hammer to break up the rock. Then in an adjacent hole about 1m deep and 1.5m diameter, a woman worked away with a hoe removing the pieces of rock and throwing them out of the hole. While wielding the hoe, ...
... made the passing out feeling go away, but it still took a little out of me. For those who don't know, you want to be hydrated to deal with altitude. Being dehydrated is bad. I wasn't the only one with problems, however, as after topping the pass, about half the people on the mini-van had their heads out the windows and were vomiting. So small victory for me.
The Leh-Manali Highway is part of the old Silk Road between India and Central Asia. And history geek that I am, ...
... on the river bed! Most of the river beds are dry due to up stream power projects having diverted the main flow through tunnels to their power houses. They are supposed to allow at least 15% of the water to flow down the natural course but in reality, that never happens. Whatever the ultimate long term benefits of these ...