Leeds Tourist Attractions, Nightlife, Hotels and Travel Information

Posted on September 27, 2017 in Uncategorized

Leeds Travel Guide

Leeds is a beautiful city in West Yorkshire, England. It is situated in the East of Pennines Hills. It is a wonderful city of rich culture and diversified religions. This Charming city is a home to Finance and commercial activities. It is worth place to visit and live in. There are lots of things to do and lots of sights to see. It is a nice place, where you can see wonderful architecture buildings, museums, clubs, beaches and galleries. This is a perfect place for shopping also.

Religion and Culture

Mostly the people of this wonderful city are Christians. Peoples of many other religions are also living there such as many Muslim and Sikh community. There are many Mosques and Gurudwaras in Leeds. It also has a Jewish community. It is known as a market town for the woolen clothes.

Travel Information

By air: – There are two main airports in this wonderful city. Leeds Bradford and Manchester. Facility of various flights from almost all cities is there.

By Train:- It is connected to many big cities through railway lines. The railway journey will make you comfortable and you can reach easily in the mid areas of Leeds.

By Bus:- West Yorkshire bus service will help you to reach the beautiful city very easily.

Leeds Attractions

To spend your vacations in this wonderful city is a fantastic idea. It is a place where you can have your best time. It is a family visiting place.

  • Leeds Waterfront:- It is a place near Clarence Dock on Aire and Calder navigation. It is a very nice spot to visit.
  • Royal Armouries:– It is a place where various British’s remarkable National Collection is kept.
  • Stanley Ferry Aqueducts:- In this place the visitors can do lots of shopping, eating. It is an interesting place for culture-lovers.
  • Wakefield Waterfront:- it is a place in Wakefield, Yorkshire.
  • Royal Armouries Museum:– It is situated in West Yorkshire. It is a cool place to visit.
  • Leeds City Museum:- It is located in the center of the city and it is a beautiful place to visit.
  • Mercer art Gallery:- It is situated in Swan Road, Harrogate.
  • Meanwood urban farm:– It is 1.5 miles from the center of Leeds.

Hotels in Leeds

Along with the best places to view Leeds provides you good and higenic accommodations. There are many resorts and hotels where you can have a relaxed life.

  • Radisson Blu Hotel Leeds
  • Hilton leeds City Hotel
  • Park Plaza Leeds
  • The Met Leeds
  • Merrion Hotel
  • Jurys Inn Hotel, Leeds
  • Ibsi Hotel Leeds Center

Weather

This wonderful city enjoys a very pleasant temperature through out the year. There is a very less rainfall. Snowfall is common in the month of January to March. But in summers the city is very hot.

Best time to visit

It is a city where you can visit anytime through out the year.

Nightlife

Leeds enjoys a fantastic nightlife. There are various nightclubs and resorts, which make the nightlife of this charming city very glamorous. Late night parties and fun is the main source of entertainment of the peoples of Leeds.

Gathering Travel Information for Your Trip

Posted on September 26, 2017 in Uncategorized

If you’re a budget traveler who must carry or drag your luggage through airports, subway systems and city streets, then you’ll want to travel as lightly as you can. One area where you can really cut down on both the size and the weight of what you carry on a trip, plus make yourself less of a target for street criminals, is when it comes to packing travel information.

Before your trip, by all means, read all of the guidebooks about your intended destination that you can get your hands on. Use them to help you plan your itinerary and to choose your personal must-see sites for each city or region that you plan to travel to. Read them, but don’t take them with you on your trip. They can be extremely heavy and bulky and amount to dead weight. In addition, sitting in a big city park or on a subway train reading a travel guidebook to that city marks you as a pigeon ripe for the plucking. You may as well wear a big hat that says, “Tourist.”

I use two alternative means of carrying critical trip information with me. First of all, as I read travel guidebooks, I take old fashioned handwritten notes: from particularly interesting bits of historical information, to the opening hours of shops and banks, to key foreign language phrases. I take notes on each city or town, including specific monuments or buildings that I know I’ll want to see due to my personal taste in art and architecture, not just going by what the guidebooks say that everyone should see. This way a few pages of lightweight handwritten notes allow me to distill key bits of information without adding to the weight of my luggage.

I know that as I arrive in each town I can pick up a brochure that will include a town map and the opening hours for each site of interest. This single brochure can stay right in my pocket where it can easily be consulted as needed while I’m sightseeing, yet stay discretely out of sight the rest of the time. If I’m in Prague, for instance, one slim combination map and brochure in my pocket is more easily consulted than a big guidebook, plus it sure beats traipsing around Prague carrying a heavy travel guidebook that covers all of Europe.

Today, with the advent of Internet, trip planning has become easier than ever. Although there are many bogus travel sites on the net that are nothing but come-ons for overpriced hotels, there are also many good ones. I particularly like going directly to the official websites of each monument, city, region or country that I want to learn about. It can be a time-consuming process, but there’s a treasure trove of travel information, plus maps and photos, to be found. Via books and the net I can learn about the major tourist attractions of each place, as well as find details about the quirkier sites or the downright odd ones that might be of interest to me.

I can gather up train schedules for each leg of my journey, historical information, up-to-date prices, and opening days and hours for each historical site and museum, and plenty more. Patience during the planning stages of a big trip can save infinite time and inconvenience during the trip. Anyway, learning about places you’ve always dreamt of seeing is part of the fun.

Online I can seek out low cost hotels and chart them on city maps to determine which ones seem the most conveniently located in relation to historic town centers, and I can then book rooms via email. If I were to print out every single Internet page that is of interest to me, though, I’d soon end up with a mass of papers as heavy as those inadvisable-to-lug-around traditional bulky travel guidebooks. Much of each printout page would amount to wasted blank space or irrelevant banner ads and link lists, as well, so this is what I do: I create a blank text document and each bit of information that I’ll want to have with me during a trip gets copied and pasted onto this one document. On it I can list a variety of train schedules, hotel contact information and sightseeing information. I can freely combine bits of information gleaned from many different sources so that, for example, all of the bits of information about a particular castle are together in one subsection of my text document.

When I’m done gathering all my information I can eliminate any duplication of information and reduce the size of the text font on the document before printing it out. That way I wind up with just a few sheets of paper that are tightly packed with relevant information. I can even print on both sides of each sheet of paper to further reduce the total number of pages. I can organize the text document anyway I like, with hotel confirmation emails all on one sheet, or all train schedules on a single sheet, or travel phrases all together or, if I’ve accumulated lots of details about historical sites to be visited, I can create separate printouts for each city or country.

That way, as I visit each locale, I only need to carry that one page of information around with me during my stay there – one piece of paper that can be folded up and carried in my pocket for easy consulation or to supplement a travel brochure that I picked up locally. From Internet I can also print out a map for each town on my route, so that I’ll be able to find my way from a train station to a prebooked lodging even if I can’t immediately get my hands on a more detailed local map when I first arrive in a new town.

It is possible to have with you all the travel information and transportation schedules that you’ll need during your trip, yet not let it add to the burden that you must carry around as you travel from place to place. A handful of condensed printouts in lieu of a big fat guidebook is one more means of traveling well prepared even though you’re traveling light. You can have your cake and eat it, too, so Bon Appetit!

[Top]

Practical Astral Travel Information

Posted on September 25, 2017 in Uncategorized

Dejavu, waking premonitions, a feeling you have been here before can all be attributed to Astral Travel. How can that be? Practitioners tell us that these feelings are not clairvoyant at all, we actually have been there before. We have seen or experienced this place and time, but simply in the Astral Plane and Astral Realms.

Astral Travel or Astral Projection can be induced consciously and purposely but most of us, it’s believed, do it in our sleep without even knowing it. What happens is essentially that your spiritual self, all that makes up your being without the physicality of your body, essentially projects into another realm or dimension to travel to any place, time or dimension that you choose.

Your Astral Self is known as many different things. The Astral body, Astral vehicle or super-sensible body, but whatever you wish to call it, it’s the part of us that is able to navigate the astral realms and explore new experiences while our physical body rests and remains on earth.

Some practitioners believe that we actually separate from ourselves while others believe that your astral self is more like a remote lenses or vehicle that merely communicates back to our mind. Regardless of which theory one subscribes to, and it doesn’t really matter,

Practitioners tell us that the Astral Self can do many things that our human body’s cannot.

For example, through astral projection, one is able to explore the galaxy, the planets, the stars and the sky. The Astral body can easily travel great distances in a blink of eye and visit far off places as easily as visiting next door.

Astral Travelers Inform us that some people fly all over the planet. Others simply leave their bodies and float over them observing from a different vantage point, still others travel to past and future realities observing events from another time.

Experts that practice regularly say that Astral travel is completely safe and holds no possibility of harm. One’s astral self can pass through walls and barriers, the very earth itself and travel virtually anywhere one can think of. Conversely and logically with this ability comes the absolute inability to affect any change from ones astral body. Essentially we can watch and observe but can’t change anything.

This makes sense if you think of this as an opportunity to learn about ones self and the world and people around us. Astral travel exists to allow us to grow and learn. It’s gives us an opportunity to have experiences that we may not otherwise be able to share in.

Astral Travel Information is everywhere and Astral Travel can by practiced by anyone. It’s believed that it is a skill that we are all born with, but have simply not cultivated along the way, due to our busy, noisy lives. With practice, some meditation and calm influences, anyone can learn astral travel and projection.

[Top]