Google Map of Workout Morning Walk in Hetauda Day 5.png
Distance walked: 1.76 km
Calories burnt: 115 Kcal
Average speed: 4.1 Kmph
Don’t always trust maps, digital street maps. Even though the roads are not pitched or black tarred, they are shown as a wide roads on the maps. The same thing has happened today as well, it was hard to believe that the road marked was actually a non-motorable and just nameshake road.
Abundant petroleum in Hetauda, obvisouly in the gray market. Seen people selling liters of petrol at Rs 250 per liter and diesel near the Hetauda bus park.
Day 2nd of morning walk and roaming in Hetauda. Exploring the bank roads, and early morning cleaning in the city.
The city is moving fast, even faster with smarter Tuk Tuk or Tempo like electronic Rikshaw. Kathmandu need to learn to have these kind of simple electronic vehicle – context Indian blockade fuel shortage in the country.
Day 2: Hetauda is located slightly in obliterated mode – I mean whenever we wake up early in the morning, the mountains are usually on the North, and the sun rises in the East. Oops, the sun always rises in the Eat, here in Hetauda as well. But it is weird to see the setting sun in North (equivalent to what location used to be in Pokhara.)
Starting this blog post, I have planned to start a travel journal – log of travels of all kinds – even the shorter trips – work related or personal ones. I have come to Hetauda on a week long program – delivering eGovernment Infrastructure Management training to the ICT Volunteers. Obviously no the first time in Hetauda, but the longest stay made so far.
A scene in a tourist bus from Kathmandu to Pokhara
A tourist (possibly Japanese) was being accompanied by an empty seat until Dumre, he was enjoy the third world life style as captured in his lens.
A clean shaved educated-looking guy comes to occupy that empty seat – starts putting luggage above that Japanese guys’, then starts eating oranges and trashing everywhere, opens windows and throws some trash outside (Passenger rarely open windows and do trash randomly inside tourist coach in this line.)
Some more activities, obviously irritating activities, makes the fellow Japanese passenger to change his seat. Be reminded that this Japanese tourist originally in that seat (2x) had purchased the ticket in double price (foreign price) than other Nepalese pax rate, and here 6 time more than what this irritating fellow paid. Sadly he gets replaced.
This is what happens in this part of the world. Nepal is best known for this practice (probably) kick out somebody who own it and rule ’em.
Morale : ??? (Seriously, I dunno.)
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