A Travellerspoint blog

Home Again

Sunday, 14 April 2013

This will be the last entry for this trip away. I'm a day late posting it but have been just too busy to put words on the screen. Despite attempting to keep abreast of the Emails there are always a number that still need to be attended to.

The trip from Sydney to Moruya was quite boring and the enforced 'stops' in Nowra and Batemans Bay are understandable but still frustrating. The food shop we've frequented in the past was closed, being a Sunday we shouldn't be surprised. The Nowra stop always depresses me, there's nowhere to sit, there are no facilities, there just isn't anything for travellers passing through. Sadly, there's not a whole lot more in Batemans Bay or Sydney's Central Station either.

While on that topic, the recent opening of Sydney's cruise Ship Terminal at White Bay does nothing to improve the cruise passenger experience. With no access to any public transport the taxi companies will have a bonanza whenever a ship berths there. With an average of 2000 passengers arriving and a like number departing that could be up to 2000 taxis needed in something like 6 hours.

It is good to be home and lots to do with a specialist appointment in Canberra on Thursday to fit in as well.

For those who have followed us for the past 5 weeks, thanks for visiting and I'll let you know when next we decide to leave our comfortable home and subject ourselves to the rigours of travel.

Total distance travelled is roughly 22,000 Km and that doesn't include the 100 Km we walked around the cities, aboard the ship and in airport terminals 8-)

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 16:15 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

A Day in Sydney

Saturday, 13 April 2013

Ten hours is a long time to be seated, regardless of the fact that the seats were quite comfortable. We read, dozed and watched the display of speed, elevation, outside temperature and time to our destination. Breakfast was a choice of omelet or Asian porridge, I stayed conservative and opted for the omelet. Our touchdown is Sydney was within minutes of the scheduled time which is quite an achievement given the distance.

Decided to sit back and let the hordes exit as we were in no rush with no specific schedule to stick to. On exiting the aircraft we were seen off by a reception line of cabin crew. Still looking immaculate and big friendly smiles. If you get the impression that I like Asiana, you've got it right, it is a pity their flights out of Australia are very limited.

Passed through Immigration with no problems and then collected our baggage. The Quarantine counter is always a difficult one, what do you need to declare?? We'd decided to err on the side of caution and declared some wood in the set of 'Bubooshka' dolls, we explained what the 'wood product' was and weren't even asked to produce them. Out into the real world of the Sydney International Terminal. The whole place makes you feel that you've gone through a time warp and been relocated to some third-world country in Africa 20 years ago. The place is depressing, congested and plain grubby and certainly no great welcome to Australia.

I contacted the shuttle bus service and we set off on a route march to where the bus was parked. It may be due to a bit of fatigue but it felt like we were halfway into the city. The vehicle was barely serviceable and the driver was slovenly. My mood took a further down-turn when we bounced our way into the city on second rate roads already congested despite it being early Saturday.

Checked in at the Great Southern and were promised a room within the hour and storage for our bags. Not bad seeing it was only 09:00. We took up the offer of the bag storage and wandered off for a cuppa. As promised, the room was available and we gratefully found our way to room 211. All that we could ask for and without further ado we crashed.

Woke again about 16:00, refreshed ourself and sorted what we should wear today and tomorrow. Big adjustment to go from 1 °C in Seoul to Sydney's 25 °C or higher. Next thing, need to find somewhere to have lunch/dinner. We've eaten at the Great Southern previously but I'd noticed a very interesting hamburger joint towards Town Hall when we were last here. We decided to check it out and were not disappointed. A hamburger with fries and a 600 ml Coke for $11, and a bonus of some lively chat with the family who run the OzTurk restaurant. Open 24 hours and providing the best range of take away or eat in food we'd seen in such a small space.

While waiting for our order to be prepared we took time to study the menu in greater detail. There is a Middle Eastern flavour with many dishes advertised as Halal. Kebabs, pizzas, pide bread sandwiches, fish & chips and a great range of hamburgers, there are no doubt other items mixed in as well. Most are 'packaged' as a combination including chips and/or soft-drinks. They also do a breakfast so we'll check that out in the morning.

Back to the hotel to write this up and prepare for the last leg of this journey.

Internet connection is available but quite expensive so I'll post this when I can.

Meanwhile, if you'd like to see my recent images you could try the following link. Recent Images on 365

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 00:12 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Final Day in Seoul

Friday, 12 April 2013

Another crisp clear start to the day with the wind from a different direction and not quite as strong. First order of business is to retrieve all the bits that have been scattered around the room. There is no real urgency as we don't have to check out until noon and our flight is not until 20:20.

Walked around the neighbourhood around the hotel and bought some pastries for breakfast. Check-out is 12:00 and we sat around the hotel room and caught up on the latest TV News. The temperature was still in low single digits and after our experience in Beijing, where the airport terminal was decidedly cold, we dressed appropriately. All secured and checked we decided to head for the airport about 10:00. We were at the bus stop for a bare 5 minutes when our 'shuttle' arrived.

We arrived at the airport and settled in for a very long wait. We spent the time exploring this enormous structure starting with the 12 check-in isles each with about 25 airline desks on the level-2 Departures hall. There are four floors, with the Departures and Arrivals occupying the two main public levels. We found specialist Korean Restaurants, coffee shops and the international fast food players interleaved with branches of a local department store. The Western end of the building is dominated by Korea Airlines while the Eastern end was occupied by Asiana, a member of the Star Alliance.

When last we travelled by air, we sat about for hours too, waiting for the check-in desk to open for our flight. I looked in vain for an indicator board to show when the desk for our flight was due to open. I approached a representative of Asiana and asked her the question, she was surprised and assured me we could check-in our baggage at any time. Hillbilly Australian !!

Back to where Jenny was guarding the luggage and we lined up to check in. The lady spoke perfect English and in no time had allocated seats and relieved of our main bags we approached the Immigration and Security check. Immigration was easy and quick. The security check was exhaustive and thorough and consumed a lot of time. I suspect that the number of 'trainee' people may have contributed to the detailed check and we were mere training aids.

Through to the 'clean' side of the terminal and another view of this awesome structure. We made our way to Gate 40 and given that we were more than six hours early it was no surprise that we had the choice of seats. The seats were the most comfortable we have encountered and was maintained in a spotless condition by a variety of cleaning staff. The shopping options were somewhat limited at the gate, but we had no difficulty spending the last of our Korean currency.

With about two hours to go for boarding the numbers in the gate suddenly swelled as about 100 mainly young Korean women arrived. It looked like a 'tour group' rather than a panic evacuation from a war threatened country. Jenny was looking a bit more relaxed but still not convinced that there was nothing to worry about.

The cabin staff arrived and the girls looked as if they were all peas out of the one pod. Each of them immaculately groomed and looking exactly like their promotional images. Very impressive and fills one with confidence that this outfit pays attention to detail. The boarding process was unusual, with an Australian civilian randomly checking passports, then at the start of the air-bridge there was another check of our carry-on baggage. Thankfully it was quite cursory and comprised of them unzipping some zippers and peaking inside.

The aircraft, a 777, was impressively large and we were initially lulled into a impression that there would be plenty of 'spare' seats. No way !!, they just kept on coming and stuffing luggage into the overhead lockers. This presents a problem for these largely 'short' people. It also demonstrated why the cabin crew were all at least a head taller than their average fellow countrymen. When it looked as if the loading had filled all the seats, the fun started. Couples and 'close' friends where were separated by the random seat allocation started negotiation for seat changes. In a short time I had three different women occupy the seat next to me.

With no more than a slight delay we were airborne and settled in for the ten hour flight. The service aboard was excellent with a choice of Asian or Western meals. Our Western meal centred on a perfectly cooked fillet steak. The selection of potato wedges in the dish was a bit strange as they were understandably limp and a bit soggy.

Attempts to sleep were generally unsuccessful and I'll take up the tale in tomorrow's update.

Internet connection may not be possible and I'll post this when I can.

Meanwhile, if you'd like to see my recent images you could try the following link. Recent Images on 365

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 00:10 Archived in South Korea Comments (0)

Namdaemun Markets - Seoul

Thursday, 11 April 2013

Another crisp morning and we decided to visit the Namdaemun Markets. We left the hotel at about 09:30 and confidently walked in the general direction using the underground shopping centre to traverse across two of the major roads. We arrived at Gate 4 of the Market and wandered down a number of the more significant streets.

On the map of the Market we found that the streets are indicated by what the majority stall holders sell. Examples are "Children's Clothes St", "Watch & Jewelry St", "Food Alley" and "Chopped Noodle St" to name a few. In addition to these named streets there are numerous small alleyways barely wide enough to fit a fat Aussie tourist.

Through all this an arctic wind blew and stall-holders were well rugged up. Some were sitting in front of electric heaters and only reluctantly moved to make a sale. i watched one get up, discuss something with a local, turn away and sit down again looking not well pleased.

I managed to buy some 'snacks' of unknown content but that turned out to be quite edible. One woman had the price of her item at 2,000 SKW but when I wanted to buy it she insisted on 3,000 SKW- that US$2 vs US$3. I refused and found similar for 1,500 SKW at another stall no more than 20 paces along

We whiled away some time and later found refuge in one of the many underground malls as the aboveground winds were proving a bit too much. The mall was crammed with stalls and certainly no room to swing a cat. One row had over 20 camera sellers from small 'Point & Shoot' to impressive branded lenses and camcorders. When we resurfaced the weather had turned quite ugly with snow flakes added to the mix. Stall-holders were busy covering their stock and we decided to head back to the hotel.

Given more favourable weather conditions I think I'd have happily spent many more hours in that place. The variety and quantity of good in these tiny stalls is totally fascinating and a few world of Korean would be an advantage too.

We ducked down into another underground shopping mall and were surprised that the sun was shining when we surfaced at the Central Post Office building. From there we quickly found our way back to the hotel as the wind had picked up again and it just wasn't pleasant to dawdle.

Back at the hotel I've spent some time researching the layout of the airport for tomorrow's departure as we will be spending quite a few hours there.

We will be in transit for the next three days so I don't know when I'll have a chance to post again.

Meanwhile, if you'd like to see my recent images you could try the following link. Recent Images on 365

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 23:01 Archived in South Korea Comments (0)

Cable Car & Tower

Wednesday, 10 April 2013

View 2013 Sydney to Beijing on greynomadm's travel map.

Woke to a clear cold morning with a temperature just above freezing. We decided to head off fairly early and aimed to travel to the Cable Car and the Tower. I'd read instruction and directions to get to the cable cars without having to walk too much, taking the Namsan Oreumi, (Namsan outdoor elevator). I must have misread the instruction because we walked all the way up to the Cable Car Station.

We arrived at the start of the Namsan Mountain cable car about 10 minutes before opening time. Fortunately there is a waiting lounge and we were quite comfortable out of the wind. The ride up the mountain was quite sedate and we were quickly delivered to the top station. From here there were a number of steps to arrive at the ticket office for the N Tower elevator.

On entering the lobby for the elevator we were placed in front of a camera with a green background, had a photo taken and given a docket. Then into the elevator and told to 'look up', yes a sound and light show on the ceiling heightening the impression that were being blasted up on a rocket. We arrived at the observation deck and were shown our picture with a 'night time' or 'spring time' background. Cheaper price for both !!

Spent some time viewing the wide expanse of this city and the variety of structures in the various neighbourhoods. It was still clear enough to see the distant mountains. The heating must have been set to 25 °C and before long we were uncomfortably hot. Had a muffin and coke with a view. Back down the elevator with the sound and light show and deposited in another gift shop and snack bar.

Jenny noticed a sign for 'Kimchi Hotdog' and thought it would be a good idea for me to try it. Very nice too but not any wilder than hotdog with sauerkraut. There's a lot of variations of Kimchi, perhaps they used the mild one for me. Stepped out of the enclosed space and were almost instantly snap-frozen, the sky had clouded over and the wind had increased.

Around the base of the tower the security fences are covered in padlocks with love-notes attached. Not sure where the practise originated or why it is prevalent in Korea but saw the same thing in Pusan when we visited there last month. Back down the mountain in the cable car and rode down to street level in the 'outdoor elevator' which is set on an incline,is fully enclosed and carries 10 people. From there down the nearest subway to get out of the wind. These underground shopping malls are associated with the Metro system but not all are interconnected. Some run for entire city blocks whilst others just take you across the street. No potential retail space is wasted.

Quite enough adventure for the day and anyway it has started to snow. We can see the flakes outside our 17th floor window.

Meanwhile Jenny continues to feel a high degree of anxiety as the rhetoric of the North Koreans continues to be echoed on the TV News. The fact that there is no visible reaction by the locals does not placate her. With only just over 24 hours to go, I've made the decision that we will stick with the planned itinerary. This is the first time I've deliberately over-ruled her gut feelings. I hope I haven't made a mistake.

That's about it for now, will send another report tomorrow, after that we'll be in transit so the next one will be delayed.

Meanwhile, if you'd like to see my recent images you could try the following link. Recent Images on 365

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 00:24 Archived in South Korea Comments (0)

Downtown Seoul

Tuesday, 9 April 2013

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As with other Asian cities visited, Seoul doesn't actually wake up until 10:00. We were up at about 07:00 and ventured out just after 08:30 with the aim of finding

"The Cathedral Church of the Virgin Mary of the Immaculate Conception also known as Myeongdong Cathedral, is a prominent Latin-rite Roman Catholic church located in the Myeongdong neighbourhood of Jung-gu, Seoul, South Korea. It is the seat of the Archbishop of Seoul the highest Catholic prelate in the country.
Dedicated in honour of Our Lady of the Immaculate Conception, the principal patroness of Korea and the Korean people, the cathedral is a community landmark and a notable symbol of Catholicism in Korea. The cathedral church is one of the earliest and most notable examples of Gothic Revival architecture in Korea."

Despite the above statement it was not easily found as it is completely surrounded by high-rise office towers and armed with little more than a post-card sized map we found we had walked about twice the distance we should have. We eventually found it by following two nuns and figured they would be most likely to be heading there. We finally found it by walking through a parking station, past a liturgical shop and up some steep steps. It was well worth the effort.

On the way back we found a 'Dunkin Donuts" where I had a coffee and Jen had a doughnut topped with peanuts. We also found a 7/Eleven where we picked up some snack foods to have in the hotel.

Back at the hotel for a break and we explored the possibility of visiting the Deoksugung Palace which is withing walking distance of our hotel. The palace structures are not quite to the standard experienced in China but were interesting none the less. We were outside the gate at about 13:30 in expectation of the 'Changing of the Guard' ceremony. Jenny was approached by a local lady who asked her to be part of the ceremony. Each time a 'guest' is invited to commence the event with three strikes on the drum.

She asked us to stand inside the roped-off area and after the participants had assembled the drum master handed her the club and she was asked to beat the drum three times. Her first hit wasn't all that loud and she was encouraged to 'hit harder !!', she did her best. Overall the ceremony lasted about 30 minutes and was very colourful. 'Official' photos are to be emailed to us, meanwhile I managed a shot of her with her 'instructor' and others.

Back to the hotel and a quiet dinner. Jenny is still concerned about the Northern threat but there's nothing I can do about that.

Will update again tomorrow.

Meanwhile, if you'd like to see my recent images you could try the following link. Recent Images on 365

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 01:47 Archived in South Korea Comments (0)

Beijing to Seoul

Monday, 8 April 2013

View 2013 Sydney to Beijing on greynomadm's travel map.

Up early this morning as we are checking-out. We were all set to leave at 0630 when we were surprised to be greeted by Felicity, the hostess from the executive lounge. She gave both of us a sincere hug and wished us a safe journey and hoped to see us again one day. Who knows ??

Our hire car arrived just then and we were on our way to Terminal 3 at Beijing International Airport which ranks high in terms of size, passengers handled and total aircraft movements. After checking in at the main terminal we passed through a variety of checks by immigration, customs and security. We then boarded a small train to take us the 2 Km to the departure gates. Another massive structure just absorbed the thousands of travellers and despite the numbers there was no sense of crowding.

Just as we were asked to start boarding a local 'official' came over and told me to open my case. I've no idea how it was done but there was my case and he had picked me out of the crowd. It appears there was a suspicious object in my case. He had an X-ray photo of my case and pointed to one of the corners. Didn't take long to identify the culprit, the Coca Cola "Happy Can" from Japan. Full details of that item are in the blog of 26 March. We've decided to ditch the item so that it doesn't cause another incident.

Departure from Beijing was very rough and Jenny was not in a happy place as the aircraft bucked its way into the sky. It wasn't long before things settled down and the cabin staff served a much better than average lunch. The flight ti south Korea was uneventful except for a pair of whingy kids across the isle constantly demanding their mother's attention.

Arrival in South Korea's Incheon International Airport was without incident and in relatively quick time we were at bus-stop 12A awaiting the 6015 shuttle to Seoul. For just under US$10 each we were driven to a bus-stop right outside the hotel. Found our way in past the construction gang and were directed to the 19th floor for 'check in'. We were expected and were allocated room 1703 with an interesting view over a very busy intersection. The room is very small but adequate.

Wandered over to the other side of the street to browse the Lotte Department store's Food Court. An amazing array of fresh and cooked foods with quite mysterious looking ingredients. I bought two dishes that looked interesting, tasted just fine, but I've no real idea as to what they were.

It is getting late and I'm ready to hit the sack, so until tomorrow - take care.

Meanwhile, if you'd like to see my recent images you could try the following link. Recent Images on 365

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 03:58 Archived in South Korea Comments (1)

Last Day in Beijing

Sunday, 7 April 2013

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Another clear dawn this morning and a surprising amount of traffic on the road considering it is a Sunday. According to the 'hostess' today is treated as a normal work day because they have had three days of public holiday. It certainly looks like the place is in full swing.

Caught up with Natalie on Skype and tried to allay Jenny's fears of travelling to South Korea, not sure that it worked.

Walked with Jenny to the local Catholic Church for a 10:30 Mass in English. I wandered on to the next major intersection and turned Left, continued on like that until I was back where I started. Even within that city block there was a variety of neighbourhoods including medical facilities and official looking buildings. A shop-front car wash service and a small park where men brought their caged birds. There were high-rise apartments and some derelict vehicles that looked like they were used for the homeless to shelter. In many ways a microcosm of the whole country.

We had a simple lunch of noodle soup and I set off to exchange my surplus local currency back to US$. First I tried the front desk, that's where I'd changed US$ a few days ago. I was told they were unable to sell US$ and I must visit a bank. There's a bank almost adjacent to the hotel so I tried that, yes they exchanged money but my receipt was in the name of 'Bank of China' and they were the 'China Development Bank' so they were unable to help me.

The nearest 'Bank of China' building is just 5 minutes up the road. Walked into this place and I'm swallowed up in a huge five floor atrium with sculptures, marble and decorative pools. One of the guards directs me up to a mezzanine floor where the receptionist punched a machine and I'm issued with a number and directed towards a semicircle of tellers. Within seconds a voice announces in English that customer 220 should report to teller 54. That was me and I fronted this teller who was about half way along the semicircle. My local currency was counted and in due course I was presented with US$ 92 and some small coins of local money.

By the time all this was done, half the afternoon is over and it is time to start sorting out the luggage as we have a 06:00 checkout in the morning. Had our last 'happy hour' and bade goodbye to Fiona. Will post this entry and finish packing.

Next stop is Seoul and I have no knowledge of Internet access so this could be the last posting for about a week. Thanks for following, hope you've enjoyed the ride.

Meanwhile, if you'd like to see my recent images you could try the following link. Recent Images on 365

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 03:47 Archived in China Comments (1)

Lama Temple Beijing

Saturday, 6 April 2013

View 2013 Sydney to Beijing on greynomadm's travel map.

This morning dawned under a clear sky and although it was cold there was the promise of a great day. Enjoyed our usual breakfast and captured some images of the Hutong area across the street from the hotel. These old neighbourhoods are being replaced by modern structures or re-birthed as restaurants.

We set off to visit the 'Lama Temple' taking a line 2 train from Hepingmen. Lama Temple Beijing (Yonghegong), or Palace of Peace and Harmony Lama Temple or Yonghegong Lamasery, a renowned lama temple of the Yellow Hat Sect of Lamaism, is situated in the northeast part of Beijing city. The temple is home to a number of Buddhist Monks and open to the public from 09:00 to 17:00 daily.

The temple complex comprises a number of courtyards and pavilions the tallest of which contains a 18 metre gilded statue of the standing Buddha carved from a single sandalwood tree. We both tried to capture an image of this magnificent carving but our results were less than spectacular. The whole temple complex took us over two hours to walk around. Masses of people, mainly locals, crowded almost every vantage point. In amongst this surge of people there were devotees making offerings who appeared oblivious of the crowd around them.

Each building is roofed in the classical Chinese style with curved ridge-lines surmounted with figurines to protect the roof. The more elaborate and the greater the number of these figurines the more important is the building so protected. These 'guard dogs' protect the roof of the main structure in the temple complex.

We set off to try and find the Bell and Drum Towers but failed to do so, instead wandering around three sides of a rectangular set of city blocks. We walked along significant roads through a variety of neighbourhoods from crisp modern buildings housing schools and libraries to run-down and dilapidated courtyards in the Hutong areas.

The Hutong is a community of courtyard residences separated by narrow roads, lanes and passageways. The residences vary in size and refinement from area to area and in some places are surrounded by walls and have a guarded entrance. The width of the lanes varies from wide enough for two way vehicle traffic down to lanes for bicycles and even passages suitable for pedestrian access only.

We finally found our way back to a Metro subway station and from there it was easy to find our way back to the hotel. The usual routine for the afternoon and 'happy hour' in the Executive Lounge.

Tomorrow will be our last day, we might do little other than explore a few blocks around the hotel.

Meanwhile, if you'd like to see my recent images you could try the following link. Recent Images on 365

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 05:27 Archived in China Comments (1)

The Silk Market - Beijing

Friday, 5 April 2013

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A cold wind with more than a hint of moisture required us to rug up for our outing today. The Silk Market is connected to the Yong An Li Metro station on line 1. The train was crowded when it reached the Xidan station and hardly anyone got off. We were standing well back and decided to wait for the next one. It arrived about 2 minutes later and we managed to squeeze in. It is amazing how the people standing in the train can find room for more.

The Silk Market is a much more civilised place than what we recall from 2005. The market is housed in a six storey building segregated by commodity. One floor has shoes, boots and outdoor clothing. Another floor has pearls and other jewelry, there are also toys and souvenirs, hand bags and luggage. Silk, cashmere and other materials. Optometrists, massage and Oriental remedies. There are tailors for made-to-measure suits and dresses. The stalls are just 3 to 4 meters wide and they pack in thousands of items. One of the most intense was a panda souvenir shop.

Jenny found some suitable items for her friends and I managed to resist the temptation to buy yet another jacket just because it was a bargain. Whether fake or genuine the prices were pretty incredible. We found our way back to the subway with the intention of travelling Westward, the crowds were unbelievable so we decided to travel East to the end of the line and start in an empty train. Even then we were lucky to find a seat !!

We got off the train at the Caishikou station expecting to be close to the Liufichang Cultural street. We didn't find it but did locate a Walmart !! Not like any Walmart we experienced in the USA. The size is about the same but the items for sale are quite different. From the Walmart store we braved the surface traffic and found our way back to the hotel. Along the way we stopped to photograph a very old Catholic Church. The Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception colloquially known as the Xuanwumen church was originally established in 1605, making it the oldest Catholic church in Beijing, the current building in the Baroque style dates from 1904.

Spent most of what remained of the afternoon typing up this piece and resting our weary feet.

Went along to 'Happy Hour' again and enjoyed a long chat with 'Billy', he's an engineer from Hong Kong and works for the company that is commissioning another new Metro Line here in Beijing. He speaks almost perfect English and has a depth of knowledge of the Metro and of course the history of the Hong Kong and China relations. He says that Hong Kong businesses are actively branching out into the mainland because Hong Kong is being rapidly by-passed with international trade now dealing directly with mainland cities.

We also said goodbye to our hostess of the past two days, she works two days on and two days off. Felicia has been most charming, friendly and helpful with advice and explanations.

With just two more full days left in Beijing we need to work out what we spend time on. It will depend largely on the weather.

Meanwhile, if you'd like to see my recent images you could try the following link. Recent Images on 365

Cheers ... Tony

Posted by greynomadm 04:22 Archived in China Comments (1)

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