Hotel Coorg International
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Fitness/Health center
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Coorg International Madikeri
Travel Blogs from Madikeri
... 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 ...
... now on a highway (Yippee Ki Yay!!). We reached Surathkal in about 2.5 hours. Red Rock Cafe was our destination where we sat with Zuzar and his friends. After a beer or two each we felt much better and we relaxed for an hour and a half. We visited the Beach for a quick stroll and then left for Manipal. From Surathkal to Manipal I rode like crazy, pushing the already hard driven Zaira to her limits. We reached in half an hour and ...
... here, how friendship remains the only protection between their happiness and their struggles. Without an effective system of checks and balances; it’s all too often that friends and family are all they have. There’s a sadness to that, but also something admirable. Their union through struggle brings them together. Their communal goals hold their families tight. They reach out, always looking to add to their collective, never shy to wrap an arm ...
... old temple area, there were signs of recent developments. Cement blocks painted with white and orange striping (which is very common at Indian temples), recently replaced the natural stones that probably historically served as the base of the shrine. There was also a newly constructed dirt road leading to the temple, whereas previously the access was just a footpath. And like our observations along the shola forest trail, trash was evident on the ...