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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Business Services
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Airport Hotel New Delhi
Travel Blogs from New Delhi
Yesterday we departed Varanasi but not without a fight - in the traffic of course! We departed our hostel at 7.30am and made our way through the alleys - the quietest we have seen them to then find we were stuck in a major traffice jam to walk to the taxi but the streets had hundreds of uni students riding through the city on a protest which was apparently occuring everywhere in India! But too many pushbikes, tuk tuks, pushbike rickshaws, hundreds of people plus cars ...
... Fridges, dishwashers, ovens, pressure cookers... This was a Suzie Homemakers dream and free-trekking Fequanda's nightmare. I could just imagine going through customs with white goods.. Customs - "miss do you have anything duty free to declare?". Me - "no - oh wait - this Westinghouse fridge I couldn't fit in my handbag"...? It getting late, so I got out of Sri Lankan Harvey Norman, collected my bag, got in a cab and headed to bed.. At my ...
... on a weird 1/2 hour shift in time zones!), wondering if our luggage made it and was the hotel driver waiting for us. The answer was yes and yes, so all was well. Checked into a pretty elegant Le Meridien hotel, took a badly needed shower and are about to go have some breakfast. I had reserved a room for last night as I wanted to make sure we would have a room available as soon as we arrived, thinking we would need to immediately crash. Surprisingly not so, but I ...
And it begins...
Am flying to Delhi today to embark on a journey of a lifetime like they call it. A journey to the country's most violent and most serene state, a journey to the land of shikaras, a journey to the majestic Himalayas.
Its a road trip on the highest motor able roads in the world. Thanks to Mahindra for opening up a world of adventure through off roading for me. It would be an understatement to thank my employer just for that. Pretty much everything ...
... live in slums, it's not necessarily seen as shameful or low-status. There is 24-hour electricity, wifi is usually available, and the people pay rent; indeed, a house in the slums can easily cost 10,000 pounds. As he put it, "The really poor people live on the streets, not in the slums. Poor people can't afford to live in the slums."
It was certainly an interesting end to our stay in India. I've learnt a lot: how to make chapatis and aloo gobi, how ...