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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Deventure Chail
Travel Blogs from Chail
... in the temple to finish--we could hear chanting and people talking in Tibetan occasionally, but not much else. Thousands of people (mostly monks) lined up to walk up the stairs into the temple with their katas (white scarves) to receive the Dalai Lama's blessing. People from the temple handed out pieces of bread and butter tea to us, as we sat on the concrete floor. Luckily I had been warned about butter tea before, and didn't ...
... Dylan's chocolate chip cookies straight from the oven; we were in heaven. On our way up the hill (everything in Manali is uphill!) to the pizza place we noticed a large crowd of people gathered in the street looking excited as if something big was happening. Turns out Aussie celeb David Wenham was in town filming a new documentary. Even if you don't recognise his name, you will know who he is, trust us...google him! As we whipped out our phones to take a sneaky snap, one of ...
... allow you to look and move on without hassling you. In our few days before our placement started we did a bit of exploring the town, we walked down the mountain to Delek Hospital and met some of the staff there, they were all lovely and are expecting us at 8:30 Monday morning for the start of our placement, I can't wait! We continued walking down to Dharamsala, which is similar to Mcleodganj except the Tibetan influence is missing. Many Indian shops selling fabrics and saris ...
... perhaps 3yr old) played in the same hole. Another old woman picked up the pieces of rock and balanced two of them at a time on her head to move them to the other side of the site. After lunch I headed back to the hotel before the heavy rain started again. Thunder & lightening through the afternoon while I had a relaxing read of my book. That evening we went down into the village to a nice little restaurant for dinner and celebrated Louie's 69th birthday with a delicious chocolate ...
... pretty exciting to know you're traveling on the same road that's been used for thousands of years. In fact, most of it was still just hard packed dirt, only some sections were paved, and in some places you just follow the tire tracks in front of you as there is no road. And the food and lodging options are much the same. After topping the pass, there are no more towns for a long time. While the mountain passes are still open, there are small tent cities, and by cities I mean ...