Club Mahindra Madikeri, Coorg
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... as superstition, but now the respect to Indian way of life increases coz of the importance natural forces get in India. Owing to its location and foggy weather on that particular day, the experience cannot be put in words.
Abbey Falls and Talakadu are other places of that trip. The curse of Talakad was exhilarating to know about. Abbey Falls, not so great in my personal opinion.
Now the pictures: I looked different but awesome. :p
A lot more to come
Still inflicted with flu I travel two hours across to Kushalnagar which is 5km Northwest of Bylakuppe. This was one of the first Tibetan refugee camps set up to house those fleeing Tibet following the 1959 Chinese invasion. Anyone can visit the town but only Tibetans can stay overnight as a permit is needed for anyone else who wishes to sleep there. After the first night I wake up ...
... instead of our brains and we left Madikeri without withdrawing cash or filling the bike up. This tiny mistake cost us more than 2 hours and a lot of headache later on in the trip. We decided to visit Bhagamandala and Talakaveri before leaving for Manipal. Talakaveri was around 50 km from Madikeri and the road started off well. The whole way was covered with coffee plantations and home-stays. There was a golf course on the way too. While ...
... changes is our ability to access it.
These are things which India has brought to the forefront of my memory. Here, where man, animal, and garbage mingle in a single cohesive chaos; there is no denying the inter-related nature of the way we live our lives. In some parts of the world isolation is more easy. There is always the possibility of hiding behind computer screens and telephone receivers; always a way to inhabit nothing more than ...
... the accompanying flower photographs in this blog are unidentified. My botanist colleagues have promised to send me a copy of their report from our trip which will document theses new and old plant species that we observed.
(Editorial addition as of 6 February 2014. Thanks to botanist Arun Singh for identifying many of the flowers in the attached pictures associated with this blog entry. To see the species names of these plants, make sure to click ...