Kishkinda Heritage Resort
How has this resort rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews Kishkinda Heritage Resort Hampi
Travel Blogs from Hampi
... t really complain about the journey. Venders walk up and down the carriages constantly, selling samosas, rice, curries, coffee and chai for very reasonable prices.
Chai may well be the very backbone of Indian culture, served from every third open doorway in the country, in small paper cups or glasses. Sometimes the quantity is no bigger than a shot of vodka. It is invariably made with milk (no water), and contains enough sugar to bankrupt Willy Wonka.
... trips for a good while before deciding to head back down
for breakfast. It’s another chilled day shopping and at the Chill Out Café,
which does everything well, especially its foodJ (Feel like we talk about food a lot..only
cause it is amazing though..ha ha) So useless bit of information but something
for the Durbanites, the Indian Monkeys are bigger, lankier and far more cocky
than our vervets. They are completely unafraid of you, it can be a ...
... found in their cereal...), and headed off to see the temple close by. There were monkeys. It bit me. I hate monkeys. The monkey didn't break my skin (I don't have rabies, calm down), but it latched onto my leg and I turned around to find a monkey munching it's way through my pant leg. It hissed at me when I tried to get it away too. Little ...
... This 15th century domed and rectangular structure was built to house the Royal elephants. Opposite is a small museum showing various statues of Hindi Gods and Goddesses and slabs of broken away from various ruins with important carvings on them. This was as far afield as i ventured. My next locations start back at the Hampi Bazaar and follow the Tungabhadra river north. Before starting on the stone paved path that leads you through rock underpasses and the banks of ...
... m not carrying my passport. It's not the best time to introduce myself to the police but they seem more intent on checking up on the hotel visitor registers than stopping foolhardy tourist on mopeds. They pull off and we whizz on toward this undiscovered temple.
The temple is a short climb up some concrete ramps. The omnipresent river of beggars are there asking for alms. Mostly older people here.
The temple is not much to shout about architecturally but it's ...