Jamaican Delicacies

Amazing Jamaican Delicacies

To most folk, Jamaica brings to mind beaches, rum and Reggae. But talk to anyone whos been there, and theyre bound to mention the food. Theres a staggering amount on offer; rich-tasting, diverse and well worth trying out. These are the five things you really should taste when visiting Jamaica.

Jerk

Jerk is a staple in Jamaican food, often sold by street vendors and at beachside huts, but as youll see its on offer in bars and restaurants too. Youll come across jerk chicken, pork, goat, beef or even jerk fish because “jerk” basically describes the method of cooking. Meat or fish is marinated in a special sauce. The sauce used includes pimento seeds, herbs, and peppers. After a very long marinade the meat is cooked slowly, normally over an open flame. Each cook is likely to have a slightly different take on what goes into his or her sauce, and with some its a closely guarded secret!

Patties

Patties are to Jamaica what burgers and hotdogs are in the USA. They are sold everywhere in Jamaica, and there are heated opinions about what and who makes the perfect patty. Patties are filled and fried pie. Whether they contain meat or vegetables, theyre a very tasty, rich and filling fast food. Find a busy patty stand and you know youre in for a treat.

Rundown

Rundown is normally served as a starter. Its a fish-based dish, and as youd expect the Jamaicans are experts at cooking seafood of all kinds. Prawns or fish are cooked in coconut milk and seasoned slowly for a long long time, until the flesh is so tender it can literally run down your face. Creamy and smooth, its a real taste of the Caribbean.

Escovitch Lobster

Another fish-based favourite, Escovitch Lobster should be tried at least once by everyone who visits Jamaica. Escovitch is probably best known as a lobster dish, but there are many seafood Escovitch versions. Describing it as fish cooked in vinegar and served with a vinegar sauce may be factual, but it really doesnt do the dish justice. Its a staple for restaurant menus for a very good reason. Fortunately that means that finding a place to sample it shouldnt be too difficult.

Dukunnu or Duckoono

Dukunnu (which is also called blue draws or tie-a-leaf) is served as a desert or a sweet snack. Coconut, grated yam or bananas, spices and cornmeal are mixed and tied up or wrapped in banana leaves. It is very rich, smooth, and very very tasty.

Top tips to find an unbeatable package break with 5 all inclusive holiday deals

All inclusive holidays are now more popular than ever. They offer a round price per person, including accommodation and food, and, if done well, can save you a fortune on alcohol prices and dining out.

They’re also a wise choice if you’re on a tight budget – as they can help you stick to it – by saving you pounds on the little extras.

Top 5 all inclusive holiday deals this week

  1. Algarve, Portugal, Teletext Holidays: Seven-nights at the 5-star Eden Resort. Flights depart from Stanstead on 6 December 2015. Price per person: from £171.00.
  2. Tenerife, Spain, Thomson is offering seven night holidays to Tenerife staying at Thomson’s 4T+ Sensimar Los Gigantes on a half board basis from £307 per person. Price is based on two adults sharing, and includes flights departing from London Gatwick airport on 9 December 2015 and transfers.
  3. Halkidiki, Greece, Travelzoo: Seven-nights at the 5-star Ikos Oceania Hotel with a junior suite and sea views. Flights depart from 29 March-22 April, 2016, from London Gatwick, Manchester or London Stansted. Price per person: from £399.00.
  4. Cancun, Mexico, Thomson Holidays: Seven-nights at the 4-star Riu Caribe Hotel. Flights depart 2 January 2016 from London Gatwick. Price per person: from £1,110.00.
  5. Antalya, Turkey, Love Holiday: Seven-nights at the 5-star spa Nashira Resort Hotel. Flights depart 25 April 2016 from Manchester Airport. Price per person: from £493.00.

What does ‘all inclusive’ include?

These package breaks usually include all or some of the following, each break will specify what’s on offer, but it’s always advised you read the small print.

  • Entertainment in the hotel, e.g. comedy nights
  • Buffet breakfast, lunch, dinner (lunch may not be included)
  • Snacks through the day (eg fast food, ice cream)
  • Local wine, beer, spirits and soft drink brands
  • Sports on the hotel grounds
  • Gym and swimming pools access
  • Children’s club (if there is one)

What are the popular all inclusive booking sites?

Most of the major airlines and travel agents offer all inclusive deals, however, there are a select few that are known for their packages.

These are First Choice, Thomas Cook and Virgin Holidays. Low Cost Holidays is also a good place to search for deals as they have a deal of the week, every week.

If you’re booking last minute, see Lastminute.com’s all inclusive late deals.
When is the best time to book?

The earlier the better. If you know where you’re going and when, well in advance, book early and take advantage of early booking bonuses and sales.

Book in advance, and you’ll also have your pick of resorts and dates – perfect, if you’re going away with the whole family.

If you’re booking last minute, try and go for at least 4 weeks before. Leave it too late, and you risk prices going up.
How to find the best deals

Regardless of what time of year you book, it is possible to find some impressive deals on all inclusive breaks, from around £300 per person – including flights, accommodation and food.

But as with any booking, you’ll have to use your judgement, as if a deal is truly amazing – there may be a catch, poor food quality for instance.

5 all inclusive holiday websites worth a glance:

  1. Lastminute.com’sspecial offers always has top offers in package getaways – from around £280. All are based on two people sharing.
  2. Teletext Holidays, you’ll be suprised at some of the best deals, and you have the option to pick from their ‘all inclusive resorts’.
  3. The Monarch Airlines website, list some top tips for travellers, and you can narrow down your destination by country
  4. On The Beach is also greay for family breaks, and all hotel shave a Tripadvisor traveller rating.
  5. Low Cost Holidays has deals on 2016 breaks too, starting at £336

Top 4 all inclusive tips with Booking.com

– Check what drinks are included. You might be limited to local wine or spirits and depending on your location these might not be to your taste. So whilst beer is often charged separately you may think it’s worth it.

– Are you going on an activity based trip? If so, find out what’s actually included. For example, whilst you may have access to water sports you might find that you have to rent the equipment which will then raise the cost of your holiday!

– As you’re going all-inclusive it’s tricky to know whether or how to tip. Tipping varies from country to country, but if you do want to thank a member of staff, tip them in person rather than at the reception desk so you can personally show your thanks.

– The temptation with an all-inclusive deal is to think you have to indulge in everything all the time as you’ve already ‘paid for it’. Remember, there’s always tomorrow.
Taken from : http://www.mirror.co.uk

The best ways to experience Amsterdam’s canals

The Dutch capital is a watery wonderland. Amsterdam’s Unesco World Heritage-listed Canal Ring was built during the Golden Age after the seafaring port grew beyond its medieval walls, and authorities devised a ground-breaking expansion plan. Today Amsterdam has more canals than Venice – 165, covering 100km, crisscrossing 90 islands and spanned by 1281 bridges – which are enchanting to explore year-round.

Evolution of the canals

Amsterdam’s picturesque canals aren’t just aesthetic: in the early 1600s they were crucial to drain and reclaim the waterlogged land and separate the land and sea. Much of this low-lying region is polder – land that once lay underwater. It was retrieved by building dykes across inlets and rivers, and pumping the water out with windmills (and later with steam and diesel pumps). To learn how integral the canals were in Amsterdam city planning, take a fascinating 45-minute audioguided tour of canal museum Het Grachtenhuis.

Most of the canals’ locks close three times per week to allow fresh water to be pumped from the IJsselmeer lake, creating a current that flushes the stagnant canal water out through open locks and pumping it out to sea – check out the mighty Amstelsluizen on the Amstel river to see this feat of engineering in action.

Navigating the waterways

The city’s major semicircular (‘core’) canals are, from the centre, the Singel, originally a moat that defended Amsterdam’s outer limits; the grand Herengracht (‘Gentlemen’s Canal’), where Amsterdam’s wealthiest residents moved upon its completion; Keizersgracht (Emperor’s Canal) and lively Prinsengracht, named after William the Silent, Prince of Orange and the first Dutch royal. To minimise your chances of getting lost in their concentric web, remember that, the singular Singel aside, they’re laid out in alphabetical order.

Cutting across these core canals like bicycle spokes, the major radial canals – also in alphabetical order from west to east – are the exquisite Brouwersgracht (Brewers Canal), named for its 16th- and 17th-century breweries; Leidsegracht, once the main water route to its namesake city, Leiden; and Reguliersgracht, which takes its name from an order of monks whose monastery was located nearby.  Reguliersgracht is where you’ll find the iconic ‘seven bridges’, a quirk of construction that allows you to peer through the arches of seven humpbacked bridges, which twinkle with tiny gold lights come nightfall. (Where the Keizersgracht and Reguliersgracht intersect, you can count even more bridges – 15 in total – as you peer east-west and north-south.)

Canal houses and houseboats

Lining the banks, slender canal houses tip forward at precarious angles. Due to their near-vertical staircases, owners needed an easy way to move large goods and furniture to the upper floors. Hoists were built into the gables, to lift objects up and in through the windows, the slant allowing loading without smashing the facade. Property tax used to be paid on the house’s frontage, meaning the narrower the facade, the less you paid. The ornate gables concealed the roof from public view, and helped identify the house until 1795, when the Netherlands’ French occupiers introduced house numbers.

Opportunities to stay in Amsterdam’s classical canal houses abound: many now house hotels across the price spectrum, from bargain Hotel Brouwer to the boutique Canal House, and the inimitable Hotel Pulitzer, ranging over 25 interconnected, history-steeped houses, with its own wharf.

After WWII, a surplus of old cargo ships helped compensate for a housing shortage on land and some 2500 houseboats (connected to the city’s sewerage system) now line Amsterdam’s canals. You can climb aboard and explore the surprisingly spacious interior of the century-old Hendrika Maria, which now contains the Houseboat Museum. To test out living on the water yourself, book an overnight houseboat stay with companies such as Frederic Rentabike (yes, it also rents bikes, the quintessential mode of transport for weaving between Amsterdam’s waterways).

Cruising the canals

Of course, the best way to experience the canals is to get out on them. Over 3 million visitors board canal cruises each year and they’re a fantastic – if touristy – way to see the city’s waterways up close, both day and night when the bridges are lit up.  Avoid steamed-up glass windows by choosing boats with open seating areas, such as the Blue Boat Company. If you want to stop along the way, the Canal Bus is a handy hop-on, hop-off service covering four routes. Its 20 docks throughout the city are located near landmarks including the Van Gogh Museum, Rijksmuseum and the Anne Frank Huis.

For the ultimate freedom, you can’t beat cruising Amsterdam’s canals in your own boat. Docking is permitted anywhere in the city except beneath bridges, on narrow waterways, at junctions, adjacent to rescue steps, or where signs indicate it’s forbidden. Rental companies include Canal Motorboats, which has small, silent electric aluminium boats (maximum six passengers) that are eco-friendly and easy to drive, with no boat licence required. Or give your calves a workout by hiring a pedal-powered Canal Bike paddle boat. To get closer to the water still, rent a canoe or SUP (stand-up paddleboard) from Kanoschool.

Canal festivities

As the city’s lifeblood, the canals are a focal point for celebrations, from the orange-clad madness of King’s Day, Amsterdam Gay Pride (www.amsterdamgaypride.nl), the world’s only waterborne gay pride festival, and the classical music Grachtenfestival (‘Canal Festival’), to Sinterklaas Intocht (St Nicholas’ arrival, heralding the Christmas season) and the Amsterdam Light Festival’s (www.amsterdamlightfestival.com) dazzling projections and installations reflecting in the rippling waters.

Read more: http://www.lonelyplanet.com/the-netherlands/amsterdam/travel-tips-and-articles/canal-houses-festivals-houseboats-and-cruises-the-best-ways-to-experience-amsterdams-canals#ixzz3pLwTpO3b

Spend Your Vacation In Contemporary Style With Rajasthan Hotels

The magic land of Rajasthan is unmatched with any of the states in the country, because of its heritage, culture, sand dunes and lush green forests. Bestowed with natural beauty, it is one of the best places for your vacations, as it offers a lot to explore with relic, preserved for the travelers.

There are hotels in every city of Rajasthan to serve their global tourists. The Rajasthan Hotels serves their guest with contemporary facilities and amenities. They give you a royal treatment with their calm and excellent staff service.

Oberoi Udaivilas Palace, Udaipur:

Located near Pichcola, Udaipur it is one of the best royal heritage hotel in Rajasthan. Designed in Mewari style, it shows the rich culture and tradition of royalty.

Chowki Dhani, Jaipur:

Chowki Dhani, a typical village module resort, is a blend of ethnic with modern comfort. Comprising of nine cottages, 33 royal cottages and 8 Haveli suites, it is one of the best hotel in Jaipur, which not only is a place to stay in but also helps you to get into the village environment with its rural type interior.

Phool Mahal Palace, Ajmer:

Once belonged to a Royal family, located at a peaceful area of Kishangarh, in Ajmer, Rajasthan, Phool Mahal Palace is a well-known and luxury hotel in Rajasthan. It is near Gundalao Lake, which will surely soothe your eyes and soul.

Bhanwar Niwas Palace, Bikaner:

Located in Rampura Street of Bikaner, it is one of the magnificent palaces in entire Bikaner. It has 24 beautiful rooms decorated meticulously by artisans of Bikaner.

Fort Rajwada Hotel, Jaisalmer:

Situated on Jodhpur-Barmer Link Road, Jaisalmer, surrounded by sprawling greenery, is one of the ideal forts for the visitors looking for the blend of luxury, comfort, heritage, and elegance. With 65 rooms designed lavishly, it is a perfect place to spend your Rajasthan vacations.
There are many other Rajasthan Hotels at your service, serving you the best.

Travel Wrap Versus Baby Blanket

Most parents would not even consider a travel wrap, they are familiar with the baby blankets and that is what they assume they will need when they have a baby. However, people who have discovered them have realised they are not just a gimmick invented so you will feel obliged to spend money on yet another baby product, but actually a really great improvement of the standard blanket.

There are several wraps that I am aware of on the market but the particular travel wrap that I am familiar with is fantastic because it has so many uses and solves so many problems. I think people feel put off by the fact that they will need to spend a bit more and that a cheap baby blanket will do the same job, but of course that is simply not the case.

The travel wrap fits into a buggy or car seat or anything with a three or five point harness; it is shaped so it lays flat within the seat. The straps thread through the holes so the wrap almost becomes part of the seat, as soon as you are ready to go out on a journey you simply but the baby or child into the seat and strap them in as you would normally.

If you then need the blanket because its chilly you can wrap them up, of course if you do not need it you can simply leave it unwrapped. You dont need to prepare when you go out because the travel wrap is always there ready to go. The wrap incorporates a hood which means you can also keep their head warm and avoid the need to buy hats. Of course the additional benefits are that, because it covers the seat it protects it, so any mess or spills can easily be removed by taking the wrap out and washing it, there is no need to wash or scrub down the buggy or car seat.

The other great benefit is that the child is sitting on the travel wrap so it is impossible for it to fall off and get dirty or lost. You dont need to dress your child in outdoor clothing such as coats or snowsuits, because when they are wrapped they are completely covered and it keeps them warm all the way round, not just their front. Therefore saving you even more time and making going out a joy instead of a chore.

Of course if you find a travel wrap too expensive you could always ask friends and family to contribute towards it or look around for second hand options. Its something that you will get a lot of use from and of course you can always hand it down to other children you may have or to someone else when your baby has grown out of it.

The Acqua Plus and Discover the Best Hersonissos Hotel

Greece has been the destination of countless honeymoons and family holidays. Why not give your vacation a twist by visiting exciting Water Parks instead of the beach? Beaches in Crete, especially in Hersonissos is one of the bests not only in Crete but throughout the country. It’s understandable if you pick to sunbathe at the beach for a couple of days, but honey, to tell you the truth, you are missing a lot of fun. Do you want to know what are you missing out on? The Acqua Plus Water Park and the finest Heraklion accommodation in Hersonissos, the Esperides Villas.

Extreme slides, cold pool water, and screaming children and adults, don’t worry, this is just a normal fun day at the Acqua Plus, the best Water Park in Crete! It suits both ages of the young and the young at heart. The Water Park is located on top of a hill. You’d be able to enjoy the breathtaking view of the flora and fauna that is surrounding the Acqua Plus. Did you know that Acqua Plus owns 50 variations of a slide? 50 slides are scattered around the park to bring fun and laughter to each and everyone. As per Trip Advisor, the Acqua Park is one of the best activities and places you should try when in Crete. It offers a competitive rate with perks of using sunbeds and umbrellas. Lockers are readily available, wherein their prices vary according to the size of the locker.

Some of the best slides to experience at Acqua Plus are the Acqua Slalom, the Crazy River, Black Holes, Hydromassage at the Main Pool, the Kamikaze Hydrotube, Spacebowl, and the Lazy River.

Bringing of towels is allowed. Yet, if you forgot to carry one with you, you’ll have to buy at the store inside the Water Park. Also, take note that the Acqua Plus is divided into two regions. One side is for the adults, where the extreme slides are located. And the other side is for the kids who want to have a good time as much as their parents would do.

Once you’re tired swimming (and yelling at the slides), sure enough you’ll need a soothing room to stay at. Luckily, we have the Esperides Villas Crete on our side, and yes, this is one of the Hersonissos hotels near the park. The fine beds are sheets are the one to rock you by to sleep. Or you can try the jacuzzi for as long as you want so you can chill out before you call it a day.

You can also drink the night away for the Esperides Villas has an interior and exterior cafe, ready to serve you your drinks whenever you want. An air-conditioned and a pleasant room is all you need after a really exhausting day. This will help you get a good night sleep so you can rise up early the next day for another set of adventure.

Avoid Rough Seas Cruises

Avoid Rough Seas Cruise Ship Sailing

Looking to take a fabulous cruise holiday but worried about rough seas cruise ship sailing? Well, there are a few ways to help select and minimize the risk of getting caught in rough seas on your holidays. I recently came across a well written article on higher risk areas to be aware of and some possible remedies for sea sickness, such as a motion sickness bracelet.

The article touches on some popular cruise destinations and what you may or may not come up against. It gives the reader an indication of what you may expect, but we all know, one can never predict the weather! To view this article, visit one of my favourite cruising websites known as Cruise Critic.

Rough Seas Cruise Ship Holidays  Not For Everyone

If youre like me and prone to motion sickness, then it is important to select a more favorable time of year for the area in which you would like to cruise. Cruise holidays are wonderful and with the size and way the newer ships are constructed today, many times you would hardly know you were actually sailing the high seas, they are so smooth. Our family have been on 3 cruises in past years, sailing the Caribbean, Mediterranean and Mexico. Im happy to say, even with a few choppy evenings, I was able to avoid motion sickness on all 3 cruise vacations. We selected an itinerary that was best for the time of year and that were recommended to us by seasoned cruisers as well. The result was happy sailing for the entire family.

If you use a little common sense and select proper sailings, then your chances of running into rough seas on cruise holidays is greatly diminished. Cruise lines select their itineraries for certain times of the year because of weather, seas and other varying factors. They will even alter their itineraries while on a cruise to avoid rough weather for the enjoyment of passengers. If weather is unfavorable for your next port of call, the ships captain may choose to avoid that destination and head to a more pleasant port. So rest assured, the cruise lines make their best effort to keep everyone happy, safe and motion sickness free.

Rough Seas Cruise Ship Vacations  Can Be Avoided

When in doubt, always take the time to ask a cruise specialist or travel agent familiar with cruising about the destination you wish to go and what the weather is like for that time of year. Read reviews to get an idea whether you may encounter rough seas on that selected cruise. There are all kinds of information available absolutely free both on-line on the internet and at reputable travel agencies in your area. It is possible to avoid the roughest seas and pick cruise destinations with smoother crossings then others.

Cruise planning is fun and with a little time spent preparing, youre sure to have a wonderful holiday like our family have enjoyed in the past. Its not entirely possible to predict what Mother Nature has in store, but you can reduce the odds of rough seas and weather by picking the appropriate destination recommended for that time of year.

Happy travels!

Robert Tellier

Cultural Tour to Ajanta and Ellor Caves

The famous Ajanta and Ellora caves, shrines cut out of rock, by hand, and rank amongst some of the most outstanding specimens of ancient Indian architectural heritage. The caves are located just outside the village of Ajinha in Aurangabad district in the Indian state of Maharashtra and since 1983, these Caves are listed as one UNESCO World Heritage Site.
The Ajanta Caves are a series of 29 Buddhist cave temples in Ajanta, India; which depict the story of Buddhism, spanning a period from 200 BC to 650 AD.
There are approximately 30 caves, of which cave number are 9, 10, 19, 26 and 29 are chaitya-grihas. The rest of the caves have been found to comprise of monasteries. There are some unsurpassable paintings in the caves, each of which centers around Buddhist religion and illustrates the life and incarnations of Buddha. Some of them portray Lord Buddha, some Bodhisattvas, while some other are based on the Jatakas tales and incidents from the life of Lord Buddha.

The 34 Ellora caves represent the epitome of Indian rock-cut architecture. These caves are an impressive complex of Buddhist, Hindu and Jain cave temples built between the 6th and 10th centuries AD near the ancient Indian village of Ellora demonstrate the religious harmony prevalent during this period of ancient history.
The magnificent Ellora Caves were built at time when Buddhism was declining in India and Hinduism was beginning to reassert itself.

The 12 Buddhist caves to the south also called Vishvakarma caves are the oldest Ellora caves which were used for study, meditation, communal rituals, eating and sleeping.
The 17 centre dedicated caves were created during a time of prosperity and revival of Hindusim, they occupy the center of the cave complex, grouped around either side of the famous Kailash Temple. These caves are dedicated to the god Shiva, but there are also some images of Vishnu and his various incarnations.
The 5 caves to the north are Jain which reflects the distinctiveness of Jain philosophy and tradition. Many of these Jain caves have rich paintings in the ceilings, fragments which are still visible.

The Buddha tour India is one of the life time experiences, India Buddhist Tours is incomplete without exploring the magnificent Ajanta and Ellora caves. All these Buddhist Tour Detonations India are associated with important events of Buddha’s life, visited by Buddha or later thrived into great Buddhist centers

The history of Keukenhof, Amsterdam’s Vondelpark

History of Keukenhof

The history of Keukenhof, the name of meaning “kitchen garden”, goes back to the 15th century. Countess Jacqueline of Bavaria, Jacoba van Beieren (1401-1436) gathered fruit and vegtables from the woods and dunes her for the kitchen of Teylingen Castle. Keukenhof Castle was built in 1641, and the estate grew to an area of over 200 hectares.

Keukenhof Garden, Amsterdam
Keukenhof Garden, Amsterdam

Landscape architects Jan David Zocher and his son Louis Paul Zocher, who also designed Amsterdam’s Vondelpark, redesigned the castle gardens in 1857. That park, in the English landscape style, still forms the basis of Keukenhof.

In 1949 a group of 20 flower bulb exporters came up with a plan to use the estate for a permanent exhibition of spring-flowering bulbs, signalling the birth of Keukenhof as a spring park. The park opened its gates tot he public in 1950 and was an instant success, with 236,000 visitors in the first year alone. In 2015 the 66th edition of Keukenhof is taking place, with Van Gogh as its theme. During the last 65 years Keukenhof has grown into a world-famous attraction.

Our mission and objectives

Keukenhof is the international and independent showcase for the Dutch floricultural sector, with a special emphasis on flower bulbs. In the space of eight weeks Keukenhof shows what the Dutch floricultural sector has to offer. The focus in the park is on the 7 million spring-flowering bulbs, in which the 100 participating companies show their living catalogue. In more than 20 fower shows, 500 flower growers present an enormous variety of cut flowers and pot plants.

Keukenhof is the platform for the Dutch floricultural sector. For the exhibitors and participants in the flower shows, we provide a superb showcase for their bulbs, flowers and plants.

That’s what makes Keukenhof an excellent opportunity to network and meet business contacts. Trade events for growers are also organised regularly. Keukenhof has strong links with all of the relevant organisations in the floricultural and tourist sectors.

Royal Suppliers

Keukenhof has almost 100 royal suppliers. These are the exhibitors who supply their very best range of spring flowering bulbs for display in the park. Our garden designer creates a special design for each of our exhibitors, consulting with them to find out the colours, heights and flowering times of their bulbs. The exhibitors ensure that all their bulbs are delivered to the park in the autumn, ready for planting.

Sourece : http://www.keukenhof.nl/en/footer/about-keukenhof/

Visit Sapa Vietnam with Local Tour Guides

The natural beauty of Sapa Tours are combined with the topography of the mountains, green forests and human creativity that creates a romantic spot. To discover and understand more about the beauty of the poetic land, you definitely need a Sapa Tour Guide. Sapa is located in the north – west of Vietnam. It belongs to Lao Cai Province which is a modest with many wonders of the natural scene.

In fact, you must to hire a Sapa local ethnic tour guide for your Sapa Tours instead of th eothers because they are the ones who know the local with the best knowledge. We would like to introduce you a Sapa local tour guide Giang A Cang. He is one of the best tour guides in Sapa Tours. His name is Cang and his full name is Ging A C?ng.He is a Hmong person and got married. Now he is 26 years old with over 10 years working as a tour guide in Sapa. He is fluent in English because he learned English when he was a child. He graduated from Tourism Training Course for Sapa TourGuides in 2014 and got the guiding license issued Lao Cai Tourism Administration.His home village is Sa P? village. It is not well known place for everyone but a gorgeous attraction. Every day, he comes to work by motorbike and comes back home after the tour. He is so enthusiastic and reliable in job and he loves it so much.

As real local,he will show you the best things to do. He knows exactly all corners of Sapa and he will be your reliable friend to bring you to the right place and do the right thing. And if you have any problem arises during your Sapa Tours, he will help you to resolve it.Come to Sapa and let him show you the beautiful town! We hope that the above information will be useful for you to plan your perfect Sapa Tours.Let’s come to Sapa with are liable Vietnam Tour Guide in Sapa who named Giang A Cang to explore the beauty of the natural wonder of a mountain province.

Further about Sapa Tours, please visit our site at: http://travelsapa.us n>