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We stayed at six different three and four-star hotels, where the welcome was almost invariably warm and the service very willing – even if the quality, in some places, was not quite up to Western standards.
The best of these was the comfortable family-run Jakar Village Lodge, in Bumthang, run by former army major and regional governor Dasho Gasey Lhendup, where we enjoyed excellent local food – including the national dish of chilli cheese – washed down by the deliciously clear local apple juice.
Tempa, a former sergeant in the Bhutanese army, regaled us with the story of how he and colleagues had driven back Assam terrorists in border skirmishes in 2003 – while plying us with copious quantities of his potent home-grown liquor, ara, served with scrambled egg.
Now Tempa and Tashi’s aunt Naizang enjoy the life – as do many Bhutanese in this rural country – of subsistence farmers, keeping a cow and growing a surprisingly varied number of crops, including maize, beans, mushrooms, garlic and tamarillo (‘tree tomato’).
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Our young, constant companions, former TV reporter Tashi Dhendup (guide) and Tshewang Rinzin (driver), enlivened and enriched our trip and made this a holiday to remember.
Perhaps our finest physical achievement on this trip was to make the arduous climb of over 3,000 feet to the precariously sited ‘Tiger’s Nest’ monastery in Paro, arguably the most revered Buddhist shrine in the world.Well, being the senior club in a full twenty-something years is not particularly endearing, and is open to misinterpretation.Added to this feels real or imagined that one is as attractive as they once were.Bhutan was the forgotten - seemingly the forbidden - ‘Shangri-La’, the West knew little about before the mid-1970s.Nestling in the Eastern region of the Himalayas, it was concealed between its big neighbours India to the south and China (via the ‘semi-autonomous region’ of Tibet) to the north.