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The Pyramids of Giza in Egypt

Beautiful photos from the Pyramids of Giza in Cairo. By far one of the most awe-inspiring features I have ever seen in my whole life on this earth!

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Great Pyramid of Giza

I had been looking forward to this day for a very long time. The world famous 4,500 year old Pyramids of Giza are something that everyone studied at school and one of the subjects I enjoyed the most.

Cairo Pyramids

Pyramids of Giza

I wrote a post before we left for Egypt about my fears that Egypt and its amazing sights might not live up to the expectations I had floating around in the empty space I call my head.

So when Peter, our awesome Egyptologist and tour guide, said we were headed to the “Big 3” on the first day of our 10 day tour through Egypt, I was anxious to say the least. For 45 minutes we honked, bumped and zig-zagged our way through the madhouse traffic with the others passengers jabbering like excited howler monkeys.

I sat in stony silence.

My silent pondering was broken by a single word…

“Look!”

The Pyramids of Giza

That first view is a little mind-boggling. Here I was thinking that we would be driving through a sandy wasteland desert. Instead we were on the main-highway in the middle of Cairo and there were the Pyramids of Giza towering above tower blocks and homes less than 100m from their backyard fences.

Built 4,500 years ago in the middle of the desert Cairo has expanded at an alarming rate as 22 million people cram into the City centre. Land is at a premium and thus the closeness of the Pyramids.

King Cheops Pyramid Cairo

As we neared them we began to realise just how large they were. With approximately 2.3 million roughly hand-chipped and carved stone blocks, each weighing in around 2 – 3 tonnes, the Pyramids of Giza make an impressive sight. The orange stone reflects the bright sunlight in just the perfect way to create some amazing contrasts between the dazzling blue sky backdrop.

The three Pyramids were built in succession for the tombs of Cheops, his Son Khafre and his Grandson Menkaura.

The largest, the aptly named Great Pyramid built for Cheops, actually looks slightly smaller than Kharfre Pyramid. This is because King Khafre built his Pyramid at a much steeper angle creating the allusion that it is larger and thus dominates the dark blue skyline from all angles.

Khafre Pyramid in Cairo

In fact, there are actually over 120 Pyramids in Egypt but these are definitely the most well known. Pyramids were actually built originally to show-off each Kings wealth and “God-like” statuses. Unfortunately, having 146.5m high pyramids is also a beacon for grave robbers. Very quickly they were stripped off their wealth and the Egyptians learned to bury their dead in tombs underground such as in the Valley of the Kings.

Walking towards their bases the sun is quickly obscured and shadows stretch across the sun scorched earth. The usual touts and souvenir sellers hound you even here but I only have eyes for the Pyramids of Giza.

Great Pyramids of Egypt

Squinting into the sunlight as you look skywards each block reached at least chest to head high in size. Unfortunately they have now stopped letting tourists clamber all over them. Realistically this is actually a good thing so that we don’t ruin them forever and even being able to touch the smooth stones under your finger tips is incredible.

Wandering around the base of the Great Pyramid takes at least 15 minutes. While each pyramid is set several hundred metres apart. Near each pyramid there are also smaller pyramids, often referred to as the Queens Pyramids, that were built for the wives of each ruler. Contrary to popular belief they were not killed when each ruler died!

Camel Safari in Cairo

To get a better view we were all ushered onto the bus again and driven to the look-out point a short distance away. Here you also have the chance to jump on the back of a camel and ride back across the desert to the smallest of the three Pyramids of Giza.

Looking back across the desert towards the Pyramids staggered in a diagonal line with the city of Cairo spread out behind them is one sight that I will never forget.

And being up close and personal with such old history is a rare thing for a New Zealander as we only have a couple of hundred years of history compared to several thousands here in Egypt.

Cole is one half of New Zealand's leading adventure travel blogging couple who have been wearing out their jandals around the world since 2009. He loves any adventure activities and anything to do with the water whether it is Surfing, Diving, Swimming, Snorkeling or just lounging nearby on the beach. You can follow Cole on Google+. Or consider following us via RSS Feed, Twitter, Facebook and subscribe to our Newsletter.

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35 Comments

35 Comments

  1. Tawny- Captain and Clark

    March 13, 2012 at 9:24 PM

    SO AWESOME. I cannot wait until we finally make it to Egypt. Like you, the pyramids have been on my bucket list for as long as I can remember. Glad to see that they were just as incredible (if not more so) in person!

    • Cole

      March 14, 2012 at 9:40 AM

      They were absolutely mind-blowing Tawny! Hope you guys get over there soon as would love to see the videos you could come up with 🙂

  2. dtravelsround

    March 20, 2012 at 10:10 PM

    This is on my list!! I would love to be able to get that close to them.

    • Cole

      March 21, 2012 at 9:28 AM

      If you go to Egypt then you will definitely be able to get this close. You can even touch them 😉

  3. The Time-Crunched Traveler (Ellen)

    March 21, 2012 at 1:14 AM

    Excellent photos! Visiting the pyramids was one of the highlights of all my travels.

    • Cole

      March 21, 2012 at 9:28 AM

      It is definitely one of our favourite spots in the whole world as well!

  4. Laurence

    March 21, 2012 at 12:56 PM

    I’ve seen the pyramids from 36,000 feet. They were smaller than I expected 😉

    • Cole

      March 21, 2012 at 1:04 PM

      That would be cool seeing them from so high!

  5. Ali

    March 22, 2012 at 2:08 PM

    I would love to go to Egypt and see the pyramids someday! Love the pictures!

    • Cole

      March 22, 2012 at 4:48 PM

      Thanks Ali. Hope you get over there soon!

    • Alexander

      December 8, 2013 at 4:29 AM

      Well it’s always good to be somewhere new, but in fact many people been to Cairo and have seen the pyramids but not quite, we are now trying to offer the pyramid tour but from a different perspective, stuff like the laser cuts around the pyramids! The story of the inventory stela, the Saqqara bird, the mystery of the Stone Carving & much more exciting stuff for our travelers.
      To get a sense of what am talking about take a look at what we’ve accomplished so far.
      Unique Cairo tour from Sharm

    • ToursSharm.com

      November 17, 2015 at 2:28 PM

      An amazing and really great place to visit, and you can visit it easy for one day tour if you have a holiday in Sharm El-Sheikh.

  6. Wanderplex

    March 22, 2012 at 3:08 PM

    Great account. I too, was worried about being underwhelmed after hearing, reading and learning about the pyramids and Egyptian history all through school and having looked forward to visiting them for so long. I’m not sure why I worried, because the pyramids are pretty mind-blowing!

    • Cole

      March 22, 2012 at 4:47 PM

      I am glad I was not the only one that was worried about it! They far exceeded my expectations in the end 🙂

  7. Big Blue Marble

    March 25, 2012 at 3:59 PM

    Its a few years since I went to the Pyramids but I found them so much more impressive than in any photo I'd ever seen.

    • Cole

      March 25, 2012 at 8:37 PM

      Totally get what you mean! They are definitely in the top 10 photos I have seen though 🙂

  8. The GypsyNesters

    March 26, 2012 at 3:06 PM

    Wow! Like you, I had no idea that civilization had crept so close. I’ve always believed that the pyramids were in the middle of nowhere. My dream is to visit here with my father some day soon, and the political struggles in Egypt have kept us from planning a trip. What are your thoughts about heading there with a man in his seventies?

    • Cole

      March 26, 2012 at 3:20 PM

      I think he would be fine! And in regards to political struggles, we had no problems when we were there in December/January. If you are with a tour company you will be well looked after as well. Just choose a time that is not too hot for him 🙂

  9. SuzyQ the Traveler

    March 28, 2012 at 6:32 PM

    Cole! I’m just like you – Egypt and the pyramids were my favorite topics in school. I’m a little envious of your trip. It’s up high on my list of places to visit – I’m hoping to make it there next summer.

    Thank you for sharing your experience. I think I will be just as awe-struck when I get there!

    • Cole

      March 29, 2012 at 4:11 PM

      Really hope you make it there Suzy and that it is all that you hope it can be! When I got home I realised I kind of just took so many photos that I didn’t stop and appreciate it. Plus we were rushed on the tour so make sure you stop and just enjoy them 🙂

  10. Shanna Schultz

    April 6, 2012 at 12:00 AM

    It is nice to hear of a tourist hotspot that actually lives up to the picture that we paint of it in our minds. Can’t wait to see them myself!

    • Cole

      April 6, 2012 at 8:26 AM

      Thanks Shanna! I still think that one day at the Pyramids will stick with us forever. I have been let down before and these far exceeded our expectations. Hope you visit one day soon and if you need tips just get in touch any time 🙂

  11. cheryl

    April 26, 2012 at 11:03 AM

    It is my dream to visit the pyramids someday! I can only imagine how magical the whole experience must have been. Glad to know you enjoyed, you’ve certainly increased my desire to make a trip to Egypt. 🙂

    • Cole Burmester

      April 27, 2012 at 9:49 AM

      Well we can definitely recommend going with Expat Explore 🙂 If you want any tips please let us know any time Cheryl!!

  12. Joseph

    May 18, 2012 at 9:08 PM

    The pyramids of Egypt are such an utterly awesome sight, everyone in the world should visit them at least once. Where else in the world can you see such a sight? Nowhere! I’m happy you enjoyed your time there 🙂

    • Cole Burmester

      May 19, 2012 at 11:56 AM

      It was a fantastic and beautiful country Joseph! Definitely keen to head back there for some diving and hanging out in Dahab!

  13. Arham Md Ali

    March 1, 2013 at 4:32 PM

    Man it’s funny to thing that I have been living here (in Egypt) for 5 years and never have I been to the pyramid. But you were right though, I also thought that the pyramid would be far away at the desertland. Imagine my surprise at how busy and noisy Giza and Ramsis are!

    • Cole Burmester

      March 1, 2013 at 5:01 PM

      That is crazy that you have been there for 5 years and haven’t been to the Giza Pyramids!

  14. SharmTouring.com

    March 12, 2013 at 10:52 PM

    Great Photos of The Great Plateau of Giza Pyramids 🙂

    • Cole Burmester

      March 18, 2013 at 9:14 AM

      Thanks guys 🙂 It is an amazing place to visit.

  15. Kraftsmann MAchinery

    March 15, 2013 at 12:07 PM

    The Pyramids were really amazing & mysterious….
    they are in my top list to visit……
    I am feeling there beauty in your photos & now i cnt wait to go there……

  16. Mohamed Nabil

    December 15, 2013 at 1:13 PM

    We can stand for a long time trying to understand many things about the pyramids. They are not just huge buildings but in my opinion they are a symbol for the humanitarian ability. People can study them at schools but they will not be still imagine how they are. So Cole you were right for all what you mentioned.

  17. Amit Shir

    November 18, 2014 at 5:55 PM

    Well, it’s always good to be somewhere new. I love it, because I have a weakness on these ancient places. Egypt is one of the world’s most well known as sights and monuments. It is renowned for its ancient culture and tradition. There are many famous pyramids are located here, I went last year Petra with my friends by help of mantis-tours.com which is best tourism Company in Israel, but I missed out this place because of improper planning. But very soon I am going to visit here.

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Adventure Travel

Review: 10 Day Egypt Explorer Tour with Expat Explore

A comprehensive review of Expat Explores 10 Day Explorer Tour through the stunning country of Egypt.

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Expat Explore Group in Egypt

We have been wanting to visit Egypt for a while now so when the opportunity to get away over the Christmas and New Year period arose we knew we needed to head there for a break. We joined Expat Explore on their 10 Day Explorer Tour through Egypt taking in the sights of Cairo, Aswan, Luxor and Hurghada.

Expat Explore Group Photo

The reason we chose Expat Explore was that they were the cheapest in price with all the same sights and in the end we were happy with our choice.

Pre-departure they emailed us our itinerary with the optional excursions and additional costs for entry fees included so that we could budget properly. As well as following up with our pre-trip questions regarding flights, insurance and uhealth and safety advice.

From the start they were very professional. Landing in Cairo we were personally greeted the day before our tour and transported to our City centre hotel. That drive was an eye-opener to Egypt with crazy lane changes, honking, swerving, flashing lights with animals, people and vehicles everywhere.

El Tonsy Hotel is your base for your arrival and last night. Luckily we didn’t expect much as our door didn’t lock which was a bit dodgy and the rooms were freezing cold with a broken heater and only one blanket. You wouldn’t think you would need heat in Egypt but it was the middle of winter and it was chilly at night. No complaints with the location though as we could see the Pyramids in the distance and were only 5 minutes walk from the Nile and 15 minutes to Tahir Square (perfectly safe by the way). Plus they have a little bar/restaurant with cheap food and free Wi-Fi. Just buy your snacks and water from the supermarket across the road and you will get on fine.

El Tonsy Hotel View of Pyramids

It’s quite hard to break down a whole trip into one post but here goes:

Day One

Your tour starts with the best in my opinion by touring some sights of Cairo. The steeply angled Step Pyramid, mind-blowing Pyramids of Giza and the smaller than expected Sphinx. This day was definitely the highlight.

That night is spent aboard the train for 10-12 hours to Aswan. I highly recommend the Sleeper train for an extra £50 per person. Others that caught the standard train froze their butts off while we had a toasty sleep with a served dinner and breakfast. Unfortunately Expat Explore never told us about the provided food so we ate before we got on-board but what we could fit in was delicious.

Day Two

The tour splits in Aswan as one group embarks on a River Cruise aboard a 5 star ship while the others spend time in hotels and on a Felucca. No surprise that we went with the cheaper option aboard the Felucca so the next few days are from that point of view.

The afternoon is yours at Sara Hotel on the banks above the Nile. We lapped up the beautiful rays of the sun and managed to turn our pasty white bodies a more fitting slightly white shade. The Hotel was great until the toilet next-door erupted sending a river of smelly waste across our bedroom floor (throw your toilet paper in the bin not the loo)! Luckily we woke in time to rescue our bags from the watery mess! Not the fault of Expat Explore and we didn’t blame the Hotel either as shit happens.

Day Three

Your day begins by visiting the monstrous High Dam for 10 minutes (fairly boring) and a drive past the Unfinished Obelisk. While the highlight is definitely the Philae Temple. When the sunsets across the Nile reflecting off the stonework it really is quite magical.

Philae Temple Sunset

The evening ended with an optional dinner in a traditional Nubian families house. The food was scrumptious and you better bring your singing and dancing shoes.

Day Four

The following day and night is spent relaxing aboard the Felucca for a sail up the Nile for several hours. Sleeping no more than 8 people you will be snug if you bring your own sleeping bag like us. The rest of our crew were jealous as it did get quite chilly in the evening however blankets were provided.

With delicious pita bread and falafel cooked on the boat you will not be disappointed with the food either.

The day ends with a bonfire on the Nile shoreline as you sing and dance with the crazy fun Nubian crews. This was definitely one of the highlights of the entire trip for us.

Travel Tip: Don’t be put off by doing your “business” amongst the reeds of the Nile. Just enjoy the view and remember to bring your own toilet paper (which you need everywhere in Egypt anyway).

Felucca on the Nile

By all accounts, from the other tour members, the River Cruise is just as great with 3 nights on-board in comfortable accommodation, a pool and  buffets morning, noon and night.

Day Five

Waking to a sunrise breaking the morning chill is a glorious way to start a new day. Unfortunately there is little time for relaxation before you are off the Felucca and on a bus to Kom Ombu and Edfu Temples. I must say, all of the transportation was more than adequate with toilets on the buses and room enough for everyone. It’s lucky because you do spend the majority of the time being driven around.

The Lotus Hotel in Luxor was probably the pick of them all. Situated on the Nile bank with a swimming pool and tasty buffet breakfast.

Day Six

One more day, one more busy schedule. Rushing to beat the crowds at the Valley of the Kings it’s another 8am start. You are only allowed to visit three tombs and we recommend the guides picks which were Ramses II, IV and IX.

Travel Tip: You are NOT allowed to take your camera with you off the bus. Please don’t ruin it for everyone by taking photos as you will be charged by security when caught.

We also squeezed in the crowded rock carved Hatshepsut Temple but only drove past Luxor Temple as we ran out of time as you need to drive 6 hours to reach Hurghada that night.

Day Seven and Eight

The next two days at the Red Sea are yours to do whatever you like so use them wisely. We joined most of our group for a spot of snorkelling and diving. The dive and the staff were great but the whole day seemed a little rushed which was a shame. Keep an eye out for our post on our diving experience in Hurghada.

Diving in Hurghada on the Red Sea

So nice being able to relax on a beach and read a book after such a hectic schedule. It’s hard to leave and the 6 – 8 hour bus ride back to Cairo is tough.

Travel Tip: If you plan to do the tour over New Years Eve then you will have to depart Hurghada half a day early which sucked as it meant celebrating the New Year at the Hotel in Cairo. Bit of a let down but when hasn’t New Years Eve been!

Day Nine

Your final day of sightseeing is spent around Cairo. Our favourite part of the day was definitely the Cairo Museum with an excellent tour guide. It fits perfectly at the end by seeing all the history close-up after having learned about it over the last 8 days.

By the time we hit the old area of Cairo and the Coptic Hanging Church we were spent on history but our guide made a good effort at keeping us entertained.

The last group activity is free time for an hour or so at the Khan El Khalili souk markets where the touts try to prise your cash from you for the last time from every nook and cranny.

Day Ten

With the tour over it’s time to head home. Our flight was late the following night so we walked around the city and Souks on our own for the day. Expat Explore provides transport back to the airport which was great.

The Negatives

The trip was awesome but we think it’s important to note the little things that could make a huge difference to the overall experience:

  • It felt like we were always hungry. Maybe it is just Kiwi’s and Aussies that eat all the time but it seriously felt like we were constantly starving with lunches being served usually after 4pm and dinner at 9pm onwards. It might be the Egyptian way to eat at those times but not for us. Travel Tip: Buy lots of snacks for the road which are very cheap at supermarkets.
  • There was sometimes a lack of direction in what seemed to be happening. Everything is done on Egyptian time so be patient.
  • We were often delayed or behind schedule with little to no guidance as to how long it would take to get from place to place. A little knowledge goes a long was as then we can plan ahead.
  • More free time would be great to explore places on your own rather than have our hands held everywhere.

The Positives:

As we said above, the trip was amazing and the little positive things far outweighed the negatives which helped make it a memorable trip.

  • Pre-departure information and care was extremely good.
  • The tour was exceptional value for money and it was the cheapest tour we could find even though we still saw all the same sights the other groups did.
  • The guides were extremely knowledgeable and never failed to answer any questions we had. The insights into the daily lives of the people around us was a nice break from all the history. They also ensured you never felt unsafe or uncomfortable.
  • The Felucca trip was better than expected and overall so was the accommodation and transport options.

All in all we highly recommend you book with Expat Explore if you are considering a trip through Egypt.

Make sure you subscribe now and come back soon so you can enjoy reading our new posts which will cover everything else in more detail.

Disclaimer: Expat Explore provided us with a discount for our 10 day tour of Egypt however as always our thoughts are always our own.

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Africa

Let’s Go Visit The Home of Ramses, Egypt

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When is the last time you’ve heard about Egypt? It was probably the Arab Spring was taking place, and it went through a change of government. Well, things are much more stable now and everything has returned back to normal, the people of Egypt are essentially back to business.

Since everything is calm again and since there is relative peace within the general region itself, a trip to the scene would certainly be in order. If you’ve been waiting a while to go to someplace exotic and want to experience different cultures and sights, well Egypt tour packages are definitely in order.

It is one of the most ancient civilizations, it has a lot of history, a varied type of people’s and many things to do.

You must take a trip out to Egypt today, it will be worth your while and the while of those that you are traveling with as well, whether it be your family members or your friends and acquaintances.

Let’s find out what there is to do in the great land of Egypt.

Cairo

Make it a point to visit Cairo, this city is the capital of Egypt and is quite a bustling town as well. You might be able to run into the egyptian equivalent of food trucks and try a staple of the Egyptian diet, ful. This food is their equivalent of fast food except this one is actually healthy for you.

That’s right, you will be able to be able to gain nutrients and energy by enjoying this dish comprised of fava beans, veggie oil, spices, and some herbs as well.

You will want to take a trip out to Tahrir Square, a place that is as iconic as Times Square in New York except maybe even more iconic due to more prominent events that took place in that space (not just consumerism and branding).

Cairo also has the Egyptian Museum for those who are history buffs and for those that appreciate the things of the past, it is comprised of items and narratives of many experiences from quite a few centuries ago, more than 4000 years of history are encased within that museum. Make sure to take a visit and take some time to really learn and enjoy the museum, don’t take too much time though, there is still a lot more activities left to do!

Cairo is a hub, you can visit the places within and then go visit places that everyone wants to go to, such as Giza and the great pyramids of Egypt.

People are still astounded by the level of work that it would have taken to build the pyramids, especially way back in that timeframe, the intellect, labor and engineering needed to see it through is a testament to the capacity of humans to do what they put their minds to.

Don’t think of the pyramids as something that everyone does, no, its something special, it is meant to be viewed and admired by all.

Cairo Citadel

If you are a fan of war, defense, strategy, and history, you’ll want to visit this Citadel, it’s culture runs way into the past and is a sight to see.

While in Cairo, make sure to check out the Khan-el-Khalili, it’s a place to go shop, but be about your wits, negotiate, and have a great time.

Cairo and Egypt have a lot to offer, make sure to plan accordingly so you are able to immerse yourself in all that it has to give you.

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Africa

Packing and Route Tips for Climbing Kilimanjaro

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East Africa is renowned for boasting many breath-taking attractions, from the beauty of the Serengeti to stunning Tanzania beaches like Kendwa and Nungwi. However, there’s one thing that undoubtedly attracts adventure lovers more than most, Mount Kilimanjaro.

Mounting climbing can be a daunting experience, especially when you’re stood at the foot of Africa’s highest peak. However, there are a series of routes available to anyone who takes on the challenge of climbing Kilimanjaro.

Naturally, some routes are more treacherous than others, and are approached from different points, so this article offer some insight what you can expect from each one and what you’ll need to take with you.

The Marangu Route

Departing from the Moshi Hotel and into the Kilimanjaro National Park via the Marangu Gate, this stunning route allows you to experience The Saddle – a high altitude desert which can be found part way up the mountain.

This route is said to be the most straightforward in terms of its physical demands, however it has a notoriously steep incline which climbers must overcome in order to reach the summit.

The Machame Route

This route also passes through the Marangu Gate, and leads through picturesque ice fields as you reach the Shira Plateau.

This route takes a day longer than the Marangu Route to complete, although this can be advantageous to climbers as it allows for better acclimatisation.

The Rongai Route

This route enters the national park via the northern entrance of Rongai Gate, and is considered to be the second easiest route to the summit of Kilimanjaro.

The route begins at a fairly high altitude and involves a relatively gradual incline to the summit.

The Lemosha Route

Entering via the Londorossi Park Gate, the Lemosha Route is the toughest and most remote route to the summit of Kilimanjaro, and crosses the Shira Plateau where its paths meet the Machame Route.

Despite its challenges, the route has a high success rate, and involves spending a couple of nights at various altitudes.

What to pack?

Packing for a mountain climb in Africa can often be a difficult thing to get right. Pack too lightly and you run the risk of running out of essentials – but pack too much and you’ll end up wasting your energy lugging around stuff you don’t need.

Your clothing should include the following items for travel:

  • Sunglasses (polarized)
  • Gloves (thick waterproof for trekking + thick pair for evenings)
  • Balaclava
  • Shorts
  • Pants (for hiking and relaxing in the evenings)
  • Short-sleeved and long-sleeved shirts or t-shirts (for hiking and relaxing in evenings)
  • Underwear (sports bras for ladies)
  • Thermal underwear
  • Fleece jacket
  • Down jacket or ski parka (for temperatures below freezing plus wind-chill)
  • Rain jacket + pants (for the humid rainforest and cold snow)
  • Travel towel
  • Swimwear (for first and last day swimming – can be left at your hotel during your trek)
  • Ski or trekking poles
  • Headlamp or flashlight
  • Hiking boots
  • Gaiters
  • Socks – hiking socks + wool socks

Other essential kit includes:

  • Water bottles and Camelback (2-3)
  • Sleeping bag (rated -25 degrees)
  • Get 3 litres of bottled water before the trip (available at your Moshi Hotel)
  • Camera + tripod
  • Video camera + tapes
  • Batteries
  • Notebook + pencil / pen
  • Pocket knife
  • Energy bars
  • Alarm clock
  • Sewing kit

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Meet Cole and Adela

Cole and AdelaWe have been wearing out our jandals (Kiwi for flip-flops) on our travel adventures around the world since 2009. We think our blog is thought provoking and a little witty. But we have been proven wrong before. Find out more about us here...

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