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Wycieczki fakulatywne

02.10.08 14:56:00 (Odpowiedzieć)
poszukuję informacji na temat lokalnego biura podróży, oferującego wycieczki fakultatywne - taniej niż u rezydenta :D w Sharmie wiem że jest aaba sharm - gorąco polecam!! natomiast szukam takiego odpowiednika w Hurghadzie - ktoś ma takie info????

Sunrise Crystal Bay Resort

14.10.08 00:32:34 (Odpowiedzieć)
Witam! kto chce wiedzieć jak było w Egipcie w tym hotelu? chętnie opowiem:)
Powiem tak hotel polecam patrząc naszą kategorią w Polsce to taki sam standard jak nad Bałtykiem:):) Czyli może być tylko cieplej i czyściejsza woda Plaża troszkę żwirowata ale reszta o.k!Jedzonko smaczne na brak mięsa i warzyw nie narzekałem,no może mało owoców ale kto by je jeszcze zmieścił:):) W chotelu są animatorzy rozkręcają imprezki no i rano fitnes w basenie:) wieczorem też ich nie brakuje.Przestrzegam tylko przed pewną rezydentką z tego hotelu bo to niezła cwaniara ale co do reszty nie mam zastrzeże!

Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

05.11.11 11:07:54 (Odpowiedzieć)
Jadąc na wakacje przesledziłam wiele forum internetowych w poszukiwaniu lokalengo ciekawego biura
Znalazłam i skorzystałam ,polecam wszystkim zainteresowanym lubiącym aktywny wypoczynek ,ale też i dla tych osób które chcą odpocząc na słońcu i choc troche zwiedzic
maja świetną strone internetowa ,bardzo dobry przepływ informacji, przed wylotem mozna dowiedziec sie naprawde wszystkiego ,można napisac @ lub skontaktowac sie na Skypie pod nazwa biura .
wycieczki które organizują do Jerozolimy i Białego Kanionu który polecam wszystkim pozostaja na długo w pamięci ,poza tym co według mnie jest ważne przewodnik nie jest zadufany w sobie tylko normalny ludzki integrujący sie z grupą nie odstający od niej i uwazający sie za kogoś lepszego .
polecam to biuro bo naprawde warto .
mają też własną strone na fb /co własciwie nie jest niczym nadzwyczajnym bo teraz wszyscy maja fb /ale fajne jest to ze z kazdej wycieczki wstawiaja zdiecia
naprawde polecam i pozdrawiam wszystkich uczestników wycieczki do Jerozolimy i przewodnika Agnieszkę, która mnie przekonała mino złego samopoczucia ze warto ,a gwiazdy w dahab pomogły

Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

27.12.11 20:07:25 (Odpowiedzieć)
witam,czy mam rozumiec ze w tym lokalnym biurze mozna porozumiec sie w jezyku polskim? wybieram sie raczej na aktywny wypoczynek i wydaje mi sie ze taba bedzie dobra baza wypadowa-czy mam racje?

Re: Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

20.02.12 06:03:38 (Odpowiedzieć)
Cum Il veti primi anul atecsa pe Luceafarul intors din Egipt?As vrea niste aspecte atat de concrete. Sa inteleg culoarea bucuriei, increderii ca e cu noi in amarul de aici.Cum va simtiti sub ploaia de raze care purced din leagan, din Steaua Betleemului???? Ceva de felul atecsa De obicei lumea asta este bucuroasa de emotia venirii pe lume a Pruncului, dar dorindu-L mereu Prunc .Tot El merge mai departe. Frumoasa asteptare Si simpla, naturala, ca si venirea printre noi ..Multumesc. Mia

Re: Re: Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

18.03.12 05:47:00 (Odpowiedzieć)
Review by MartinP for Rating: In the past, when I still regularly atnetded graduation parties, such parties were always teeming with graduates-to-be harbouring fanciful travel plans. Everybody seemed intent on getting away a.s.a.p., as long as possible, and to a very far away and preferably out of the way place. They wanted to become travellers, a breed not to be confused with commonplace tourists. I've never been able to detect any intrinsic motivations driving this graduate travelling habit, e.g. a deep-seated and longstanding interest in a particular country or culture. It was simply a matter of opportunity, this jumping at the a chance to be thoroughly irresponsible for a while, before entering on the responsibilities of a steady job. And of course, everybody was going and it would be very un-cool to stay at home. After these people returned from their well-organised adventures, it invariably struck me how little they had changed, and how little they had to tell about the places they had been; apart maybe from random scraps on local customs that I could as easily and more completely have found in any travel guide book. Nevertheless most of these people, even years later, would be prone to lapse into dreamy states of blissful reminiscence at the slightest cue, expressing a deep longing to go back there, preferably to stay. It got me wondering why it is that the same things we find boring or commonplace at home are suddenly deeply interesting simply because they occur 5,000 miles away.I remember one such party where I met an acquaintance who just got her degree in philosophy. I asked her if she was planning on her more or less mandatory world trip as well. But she just gave me a weary smile, tapped the side of her head and said: `Travelling is something you do in here'.In a nutshell that's the question and the essence of the answer in Alain de Botton's thoughtful book on travel. Why do we bother? What do we expect, and why are we so often disappointed? And then again, why do our memories of the trip rarely reflect the disappointments? And what is the clue to not being disappointed? How do you go about really experiencing the place where you are and making it part of yourself? On all such questions De Botton has interesting and often entertaining observations to make. He shows us that the exotic is not defined by long-haul flights and palm trees, but can be found literally on your doorstep if you just know how to look. He explains why a travelling Englishman can be depressed on far away and exotic Barbados and euphoric in nearby, but in many ways equally exotic Amsterdam, or even around the corner in Hammersmith where he lives. As a Dutchman I was fascinated by his detailed analysis of a sign in the arrivals hall of Amsterdam Airport, explaining its exotic nature from a British viewpoint, and the reasons you would never ever find a sign like that in the UK, just across the Channel. De Botton is a master at finding such surprising angles to elucidate his subjects. Moreover he has considerable erudition to add, resulting in an engrossing mixture of philosophical insight, personal experience, and references to artists, writers, explorers and scientists of the past. Mostly these historical figures, Flaubert in Egypt, say, or Humboldt in South America or Van Gogh in the Provence, are exemplary `artists of travel', people who knew how to make the most of their expeditions. By taking their mindset, involving energy, patience and an eye for detail, as a template, De Botton generates some useful suggestions for the modern day traveller who no longer wants to bore himself by `scoring' obligatory highlights in the guidebook star-rating order, or who refuses to be a slave to his camera any longer. He may even give you some clues as to how to deal with that greatest travelling problem of them all, the fact that wherever you go, you always have to take yourself along. In all, an elegant, intelligent, thought-provoking, amusing and useful little book, that nobody who takes travelling seriously should miss. Don't take it with you though it won't last you much longer than an afternoon on the beach

Re: Re: Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

19.03.12 09:13:55 (Odpowiedzieć)
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Re: Re: Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

20.03.12 12:07:11 (Odpowiedzieć)
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Re: Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

21.02.12 15:27:01 (Odpowiedzieć)
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Re: Re: Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

18.03.12 16:51:27 (Odpowiedzieć)
Review by James Paris for Rating: I work for some very wealthy ploepe who travel frequently. They always buy a package tour for umpteen thousands of dollars, stay at four-star hotels or on luxury cruise vessels, make no effort to read anything about the countries they're visiting because there's not enough time, and other than some nice photographic trophies and a few stories about the funny things their guide said don't know much more about their destinations after the trip than before.In his other books that I have read HOW PROUST CAN CHANGE YOUR LIFE and THE CONSOLATIONS OF PHILOSOPHY Alain de Botton has succeeded to taking very complex material and distilling it down to a few home truths that are as enlightening as anything I have read on the subjects.You can imagine that I was eager to see what de Botton would do with travel, about which I know something because I love it above all other things in my life. Before going on a vacation, I start a six-month reading program encompassing guidebooks, histories, biographies, and the literature of the country or countries I am visiting.When I visited Iceland in 2001, for example, I read all the major medieval Icelandic sagas, anything I could find by Nobel Prize winner Halldor Laxness, histories, travel books by W. H. Auden, Lord Dufferin (19th century Governor General of Canada), and others. That would place me in the category of J. K. Huysmans's hero Des Esseintes with one major difference: I also took the journey and enjoyed it. I am doing the same prep now for an upcoming visit to Patagonia.People travel for many reasons, but they sometimes forget that travel will not necessarily open their minds and hearts to anything. There is an old 1960s saying: Wherever you go, there you are. De Botton exposes our motives and shows that, in effect, the way to enjoy travel the most is to be prepared for and open to change, to in effect change the you that is travelling.Both Pascal and Dostoyevsky have noted that man is unhappy largely because he does not know how to stay quietly in his own room. If so, man will be no happier under a palm tree in Bora Bora.There is one scene in the first chapter, On Anticipation, that summarizes it all for me. De Botton and his travelling companion get into a spat over who gets which portion of dessert. Despite the idyllic setting in Barbados, the day is spoiled for both of them: There is a contrast between the vast projects we set in motion, the construction of hotels and the dredging of bays, and the basic psychological knots that undermine them, How quickly may the advantages of civilisation be wiped out by a tantrum. The intractibility of the mental knots points to the austere, wry wisdom of those ancient philosophers who walked away from prosperity and sophistication and argued, from within a barrel or a mud hut, that the key ingredients of happiness could not be material or aesthetic but most always be stubbornly psychological And there we get to the rub: This is a book about how travel can make you happy if you're ready for it!

Re: Re: Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

20.03.12 02:56:32 (Odpowiedzieć)
Review by C. Middleton for Rating: Alain De Botton's latest piiubcatlon, ~The Art of Travel~ is a philosophical investigation, simply written, on the reasons and motivations for why we travel. The book's main thesis is that our lives are dominated by a search for that illusive and fleeting emotion or state known as happiness. Travel, he proposes, is a major activity, amongst many, where we seek-out this state of mind. Travel can possibly show us what life is about outside our routine-filled day-to-day existence. The book examines our motives for travelling, our anticipations, and expectations using the writings of various artists, poets and explorers, providing different and highly creative perspectives on the subject.Personally, I found the most rewarding and instructive chapter to be, On eye-opening Art', using the views and paintings of Vincent van Gogh. Just as instructive, however, is the chapter, On Possessing Beauty', drawing on the works of the 19th century critic and writer, John Ruskin. The message from both these individuals are quite similar. One of the tasks of art, specifically painting, is to provide us, the viewer, with new perspectives in which to view the world. Vincent van Gogh's exceedingly original style and use of colour, for example, transformed, for some of us, the way we see a sunflower, a wheat field and a Cypress tree. When viewing these works of art, or any work of art, we are inspired to travel to these places where the artist created, and experience the subject of the works first-hand.John Ruskin believed that one of our primary needs in life is beauty and its possession. He suggested that the only meaningful way to possess beauty was through understanding it: making ourselves conscious of the factors (psychological and visual) that are responsible for it,' (P.220) The way to attain this understanding, he suggests, is to draw and write (word paint) those things and places we come across in our travels that strike us as beautiful. A person sitting down in front of an expansive landscape, and sketching its many features, will discover aspects about the scene that would be invisible to the casual observer. When travelling, take the time to draw and write about those places and things one sees, and the experience will be much richer as a result.~The Art of Travel~ is a helpful philosophical guide to the budding and seasoned traveller. Where other books on the subject instruct us on where to go and what to see, Alain De Botton tells us how to approach our journeys and some useful tools on achieving a much more meaningful and rewarding experience.

Re: Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

28.02.12 17:44:09 (Odpowiedzieć)
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Re: Re: Re: Sharm wycieczki fakultatywne

20.03.12 05:45:01 (Odpowiedzieć)
Review by A. Ross for Rating: In his continuing (and adrmiable) quest to bring the philosophic to bear on concrete everyday topics, de Botton's latest slim work takes on the notion of why people travel, and how this is linked to the pursuit of happiness. It's very similar to his last work, The Consolations of Philosophy, in that his aim seems to be to help the reader avoid being disappointed in their travels-as so often is the case. And is the case in his other work, the answer is to be found within ourselves if only we would take a few moments of self-reflection, as he puts it: The pleasure we derive from journeys is perhaps dependent more on the mindset with which we travel than on the destination we travel to. To illustrate this, he intertwines his own travel experiences with those of several famous European writers and artists in order to highlight his points. Although the book is divided into five distinct sections (Departure, Motives, Landscape, Art, Return), these each have various subsections and sub-subsections, making the structure is more haphazard than his previous nonfiction. Some of these sections work better than others, a particularly weak one is the examination of Flaubert in Egypt and exoticism. He takes Flaubert's self-professed kinship with the unwashed masses of Egypt at face value, failing to acknowledge any of the inherent power dynamics in this, or indeed any Western tourist's visit to the third world. Rather he is content to point out the self-evident fact that the lure of the exotic has always been a powerful motivator for travel.In any event, it's hardly surprising that he uses artists and writers to piggyback his themes on, for (as is evident from the title), he equates travel with art in that one of the functions of each is to provide one with a new window on the world, a new way of seeing. His suggestion is that once we recognize this, and stop trying to use travel as an escape from our dull lives, we'll be much happier. He locates one of the major sources of our disappointment in travel in our ability to image the beach or mountain but our inability to imagine ourselves in that landscape. Even with its flaws, the book is a useful tool for rethinking our own motivations for travel and potentially useful guide to helping us enjoy it more.

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