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TLCOhio

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About TLCOhio

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    Columbus, Ohio
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    Travel, photography, history, nature, home improvements
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    The cruise line we are getting ready to board for our next sailing, adventure
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    Too many "star spots" to be fair in trying to list all of these great locations!!
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    www.boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=2591474

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  1. Great follow-ups from bennybear and Martincath saying "Rather than clog up Terry's thread with more and more ancillary info, I'll point you over to the most-relevant Vancouver board (West Coast Departures) for any further questions." Excellent follow-ups and posts. Don't worry about clogging things up. It all adds up to great sharing. Keep it coming!! From the New York Times Travel Section in September 2017, they had this headline: “36 Hours in Vancouver” with this sub-head: “With its urban forests, glassy downtown and energetic food scene, it’s easy to be captivated with this coastal city in British Columbia.” Here are some other key story highlights: “It happens before you know it: Suddenly, you’re smitten with Vancouver — its endless coastline, glassy downtown, the extravagant nature that surrounds and permeates it. A recent article in the Vancouver Sun featured a 600-year-old Douglas fir in Stanley Park. Vancouver is that kind of place — a place where a tree is a celebrity. It’s also a food lover’s kind of place: You could spend days sampling local variations on everything from sushi to lasagna to vegetarian concoctions that can transform an heirloom tomato into something decadent, and barely scratch the surface of the constantly evolving restaurant scene. On the cultural front, a commitment to public art has turned some areas into sculpture gardens. And in this city of many ethnicities, First Nations art and culture are becoming more and more visible: A series of murals by indigenous artists has appeared around the city; a reconciliation totem was recently raised; traditional dance and other performances are staples on the cultural agenda; and museums highlight the art, history and environmental practices of Squamish, Tsleil-Waututh, Musqueam and other Pacific Northwest societies. ” Here are some additional ideas, options and background that might be of interest: “Stanley Park is the oldest and largest of the more than 230 parks in Vancouver: 1,000 acres of forest, wetlands and beaches (and a few manmade attractions — among them, an aquarium and a handful of restaurants). It’s not difficult to find a reason to hop on the Canada Line for the short trip to nearby Richmond with its largely Chinese population. There are temples, like the imperial-style International Buddhist Temple, which welcomes visitors. The wooded campus of the University of British Columbia holds many surprises: a suspended walkway through a forest canopy; a Japanese tea garden; a reconciliation pole by the Haida master carver James Hart; and a longhouse that serves as a student center. Near the water, the Museum of Anthropology has thousands of First Nations artifacts.” Full story at: https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2017/09/07/travel/what-to-do-36-hours-in-vancouver-british-columbia-canada.html THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio From late 2018, you can see “Holy Lands, Egypt, Jordan, Oman, Dubai, Greece, etc.”, with many visuals, details and ideas for the historic and scenic Middle East. Connect at: www.boards.cruisecritic.com/topic/2607054-livenautica-greece-holy-lands-egypt-dubai-terrypix’s/ Here are some "bonus" visuals as relates to Queen Elizabeth Park, its plantings, waling areas, flowers, etc.: (Open your screen/viewer wider to see these pictures larger/better!) From Granville Island, here is a view from its dock looking towards the main part of Vancouver's downtown areas. Second is my wife and Frances at one of the many cute shops in this charming market.: Here is one of the Aqua Bus shuttles that allows exploring the waterfront and various residential, high-rise areas. Plus, some nice flowers and an angle on the cruise ship docking area from Stanley Park.:
  2. Glad to be of help to Mike. Let us know any other questions or info needs. Happy to share more. From the Travel Section of the London/UK Telegraph yesterday, they had this headline: “How to discover the real Dubai, beyond the skyscrapers and stereotypes” with these highlights: “The dominating presence of the Burj Khalifa (still clinging on to the mantle of tallest building in the world, although China is pursuing that one) epitomises what Dubai has ostensibly been about: a constant drive for things to be bigger, better and more brilliant. A city slicked in oil and dipped in gold. Look left and you will see a scene a little less familiar: the low-rise white buildings of “Old” Dubai (a relative term here), laid out in a neat grid formation. It’s a scene that could have been snapped in the Sixties. There’s a sense that low-key lives play out here and this is what I am here to discover, an alternative side to this Arabian hub that most think they know even before they go.” A number of "alternatives" are offered to consider here in this profile of Dubai. Full story at: https://www.telegraph.co.uk/travel/destinations/middle-east/united-arab-emirates/dubai/articles/real-dubai-skyscrapers-food-tour-off-beaten-track/ THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio Sydney to NZ/Auckland Adventure, live/blog 2014 sampling/details with many exciting visuals and key highlights. On page 23, post #571, see a complete index for all of the pictures, postings. Now at 223,911 views. www.boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=1974139
  3. From the Travel Section of the London/UK Telegraph yesterday, they had this headline: “How to discover the real Dubai, beyond the skyscrapers and stereotypes” with these highlights: “The dominating presence of the Burj Khalifa (still clinging on to the mantle of tallest building in the world, although China is pursuing that one) epitomises what Dubai has ostensibly been about: a constant drive for things to be bigger, better and more brilliant. A city slicked in oil and dipped in gold. Look left and you will see a scene a little less familiar: the low-rise white buildings of “Old” Dubai (a relative term here), laid out in a neat grid formation. It’s a scene that could have been snapped in the Sixties. There’s a sense that low-key lives play out here and this is what I am here to discover, an alternative side to this Arabian hub that most think they know even before they go.” A number of "alternatives" are offered to consider here in this profile of Dubai. Full story at: https://www.telegraph.co.uk/travel/destinations/middle-east/united-arab-emirates/dubai/articles/real-dubai-skyscrapers-food-tour-off-beaten-track/ THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio Just completed Calgary, Jasper/Banff National Parks, Western Canada Rocky Mountaineer rail adventure, Vancouver, sailing up to Alaska, post-cruise excursion to Denali, etc. Lots of visuals and details!! That live/blog is at: https://boards.cruisecritic.com/topic/2682584-live-terryohio-silver-muse-alaska-canadarockies-pix’s/ Or, you could simply do a quick Google search with these terms: “Live Terry/Ohio Muse Alaska”
  4. Visuals look nice. Brings back great memories. Appears that there is a decent amount of construction happening there. Right? THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio From late 2018, you can see “Holy Lands, Egypt, Jordan, Oman, Dubai, Greece, etc.”, with many visuals, details and ideas for the historic and scenic Middle East. Connect at: www.boards.cruisecritic.com/topic/2607054-livenautica-greece-holy-lands-egypt-dubai-terrypix’s/
  5. Appreciate from martincath this excellent follow-up and all of these great details to consider for Vancouver. YES, many options and potentials in this large and sprawling cosmopolitan area. Based on our riding around with Lauren and Clayton, I would be careful as to getting a rental car to do much in the main parts of Vancouver. Traffic and parking can be a challenge in their central business and residential areas, especially if you are not experienced and knowledgeable as to how to be navigating there. As to Queen Elizabeth Park, below are a couple more visuals from there. Lots of options at the scenic area. Keep it coming!!! Great sharing. No worry as to hijacking this thread. THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio Panama Canal? Early 2017, Fort Lauderdale to San Francisco adventure through Panama Canal. Our first stops in Colombia, Central America and Mexico, plus added time in the great Golden Gate City. Now at 27,525 views. http://boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=2465580 Here are a couple more of my visuals from Vancouver's Queen Elizabeth Park. First is the view towards the "Lookout" and the main part of their downtown from this park's elevated location. Second is another view of this park's many attractions and charming details.: (Open your screen/viewer wider to see these pictures larger/better!)
  6. YES!! YES!!!! Looking great, DW. While our Silver Muse cruise did not go to Haines, we did enjoy, TWICE, dinners at Indochine. All looks very good and familiar. Nice editing and posting. Keep up the spectacular sharing. THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio Norway Coast/Fjords/Arctic Circle cruise from Copenhagen, July 2010, to the top of Europe. Wonderful scenic visuals with key tips. Live/blog at 237,003 views. www.boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=1227923
  7. YES!! You have really done very well your "homework" for visiting Vancouver. Previously, during a trip to Seattle, we had visited wonderful Victoria, British Columbia. Therefore, no need for us to consider that excellent option for an excursion from Vancouver during our recent trip. Granville Island is a must-see super star. Keep up the great research and planning. Let us know any other questions, comments, etc. THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio Panama Canal? Early 2017, Fort Lauderdale to San Francisco adventure through Panama Canal. Our first stops in Colombia, Central America and Mexico, plus added time in the great Golden Gate City. Now at 27,525 views. http://boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=2465580
  8. YES!! Super enjoyed Canada. Not just the wonderful sights and sites, but we loved the nice people, clean/tidy cities and countrysides, great food, etc. etc. My recollection was that the one picture was of Mount Baker. But, when I checked more, it showed that being in the State of Washington. You must be correct for that mountain's name. Great added details. On cameras for this type of trip, an iPhone can obtain good to decent visuals in many cases. BUT, when doing wildlife at a distance and for certain other photographic challenges, a "real camera" can help improve significantly your quality and results. Good luck with the Nikon Coolpix 900. Happy to share more photo tips and ideas if needed. Per Wikipedia, here are some additional background items about this rail service: Rocky Mountaineer is a Canadian rail-tour company in Western Canada that operates trains on four rail routes through British Columbia, Alberta, and the U.S. state of Washington. They began as a 19-times weekly VIA Rail daytime service between Calgary and Vancouver in June 1988. In 1989, VIA renamed the service the 'Rocky Mountaineer,' reducing the number of weekly trains and adding an overnight stop in Kamloops. After the sale of the branding in 1990, the current company was founded in 1990 and is based in Vancouver. It ran its first train on May 27, 1990. It is the busiest privately owned passenger rail service in North America, having transported over one million passengers since 1990. Rocky Mountaineer has been awarded the "World's Leading Travel Experience by Train" at the World Travel Awards seven times for its GoldLeaf service and was recognized by National Geographic Magazine as one of the "World’s Best Journeys" in 2007. The Society of American Travel Writers, the world’s largest organization of professional travel journalists and photographers, rated the Rocky Mountaineer as the world's top train ride in 2009. To allow for the best views, Rocky Mountaineer operates exclusively during the day. On the First Passage to the West and on Journey Through the Clouds routes an overnight stop is made in Kamloops. Overnight as we slept, the joined our train from Jasper with 400 passengers with the train from Banff to create a final day's rail combo with a total of 700 passengers on the way to Vancouver. On the Rainforest to Gold Rush route, there are two overnight stops in Whistler and Quesnel. The Rocky Mountaineer season runs from late April to mid-October with multiple departures every week going both eastbound and westbound. While in Alaska, we saw on the Smithsonian cable channel, an excellent video program about the Rocky Mountaineer rail history and experience. Below is a map of the overall options with this rail service, plus a couple of visuals from off of this Smithsonian documentary that is so well produced and visually attractive. A key part of the history cited is: "The story of how the Canadian Pacific Railway began building its famous trainline is almost as riveting as the sights it opens up for the nine million tourists who come to the Canadian Rockies every year." To build this rail route was a major engineering accomplishment. Amazing to see it all in person. You can connect via this link to this documentary: https://www.smithsonianchannel.com/shows/mighty-trains/rocky-mountaineer/1004949/3472979 THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio. Lisbon, NWSpain, Bordeaux/Brittany: Live/blog, June 2017 from Portugal to France along scenic Atlantic Coast on the Silver Spirit. Now at 29,485 views. Many interesting pictures, details for history, food, culture, etc.: www.boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=2511358 Here is an overall map showing a wider variety of the different routes that the Rocky Mountaineer folks offer. If I won the lottery and more money, I would definitely want to sample more of these scenic routes.: (Open your screen/viewer wider to see these pictures larger/better!) From the excellent Smithsonian Channel documentary, here are just a couple quick visual samples. First is of the Hell's Gate location. It is a dramatic narrowing of British Columbia's Fraser River, located immediately downstream of Boston Bar in the southern Fraser Canyon. The towering rock walls of the Fraser River force the waters through a passage only 115 feet wide.:
  9. As added "proof" for the food service quality and variety with the Rocky Mountaineer, below are our menus for the second day's breakfast and lunch. Hard, challenging choices!! But, the results were excellent, plus the great views, company and service. THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio Athens & Greece: Many visuals, details from two visits in a city with great history, culture and architecture. Now at 31,826 views. http://boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=1101008 Here are scans of the second day menu for our Gold Leaf cars on this travel between Kamloops and Vancouver.: (Open your screen/viewer wider to see these pictures larger/better!)
  10. Below is the final part of our top pictures from our Rocky Mountaineer rail trip. THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio Kotor/Montenegro: Exciting visual samples, tips, details, etc., for this scenic, historic location. Over 46,290 views. http://boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=1439193 These visuals give a better sampling of the right valleys and scenic river views as we progressed towards Vancouver. Yes, as the third visual shows, the beverages flowed frequent upon request as and as needed. So much food and drinks on these rail trip. Had to pace myself to leave room for excess during our Silver Muse sailing. The fourth visual is of my wife enjoying the fresh air and great view from the open observation area of our two-level rain car.: (Open your screen/viewer wider to see these pictures larger/better!) First is the view of my great second-day lunch. I picked a winner with this delightful salmon dish. Second is a picture of the Albreda Glacier mentioned earlier.: This visual shows the different colors from two different rivers merging along our rail route. Second is one of the happy couples from Australia prove that these travelers were very pleased with the food, views and service. Third is is a large mountain as we moved closer to Vancouver. Fourth is one of the large bridges was we neared our final destination.:
  11. Need more proof and evidence as to prove exactly why and how we super loved our Rocky Mountaineer experience? See below and in the next post. We had two perfect weather days during this trip that made this trip so spectacular. Let me know any questions for this potential option to experience before doing an Alaska cruise. Happy to share more and answer any questions. THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio Dubrovnik! Nice visual samples, tips, details, etc., for this super scenic location. Over 46,341 views. http://boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=1439227 We enjoyed great personal service by the staff during this rail trip. Plus great sights. More examples below to verify those claims. As the second picture shows, part of the areas between Kamloops and Vancouver was very dry and almost desert-like.: (Open your screen/viewer wider to see these pictures larger/better!) Here is more of a sample for the views along this dramatic route. The second picture shows my second-day breakfast choice. It was an egg treat including salmon. wonderful food!!: This visual shows the small kitchen in the two-level rail car that produced such excellent breakfasts and lunches. Yes, it was a happy crew in the kitchen. Great to salute them for these tasty results. Second is another examples of the fascinating sights along this train route.:
  12. Double WOW!! Bad experiences by both mysty and Daveywavey70. Good luck for better days ahead. Any offers yet to buy your home? Are interest rates low in Canada like here in the U.S.? THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio
  13. Great above follow-up and question from our London friend. YES, we were fortunate to have a "personal, local guiding couple" who did drive us to Queen Elizabeth Park. As to public transport options, I would think that would and should be possible. BUT, the challenge and question with bus options is as to whether such access is that handy and time-efficient. Don't know that answer. Sorry! Given your five days in Vancouver, I would suggest continuing to research and consider your many options. My sense from our three days in this large city is that there are many, many potentials there. BUT, it depends on your personal interests and travel likes, desires, etc. As an example, Vancouver has an art museum, but it is not considered that great or significant. It's not the Hermitage, Louvre or Met in New York City. Keep preparing!! Clearly Vancouver has many great nature, shopping, dining, etc., potentials. Tell me and us more as to what you most want to do and see in Vancouver. Now back to more from our experiences with the Rocky Mountaineer rail adventure. Among the various sights and sites we experienced included these locations as described from their website: Hell's Gate: Every minute 750-million litres of water crashes through a narrow 33-metre (108-foot) wide gorge - double that of Niagara Falls. No wonder Hell's Gate put the "fear of God" into early explorers. Cisco Crossing: Find yourself where the CP and CN rail tracks overlap. The orange truss arch bridge, one of two bridges, is the largest single span bridge on the CN line at 247 metres (812 feet) long. Pyramid Falls: This spectacular 91-metre (300-foot) waterfall tumbles glacier-fed water from a hanging valley into the Thompson River. Feel mist on your face and enjoy this spectacular view! Mount Robson: Look up, waaaaay up. Also known as "The Great White Fright", Mount Robson claims the title of the highest peak in the Canadian Rockies at a staggering 3,954 metres (12,972 feet). Moose Lake: Keep your eyes peeled for one of Canada's favourite animals! As the name of this lake suggests, there is a good chance you may spot a moose on the lake's shore. Sorry! We did not see any moose at Moose Lake. But, we enjoyed many other great views. Along this "Journey through the Clouds" route from Jasper, we followed the route of the Fraser River, home of British Columbia’s largest salmon run and passed by the Albreda Glacier. More later. THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio AFRICA?!!?: Fun, interesting visuals, plus travel details from this early 2016 live/blog. At 46,629 views. Featuring Cape Town, South Africa’s coast, Mozambique, Victoria Falls/Zambia and Botswana's famed Okavango Delta. www.boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=2310337 Here are more samples of the various sights as our train rolled through the Canada Rockies and coastal mountains nearer to Vancouver. The fourth visual shows a CN freight engine on the other track coming from the opposite direction. Lots of freight rail traffic along this route.: (Open your screen/viewer wider to see these pictures larger/better!) In addition to great breakfasts and lunches on the Rocky Mountaineer, there would be "snacks" such as these scones served mid-morning with great, home-made jam, etc.: As we traveled along during these two days on the Rocky Mountaineer, the amount of wildlife seen was limited. Below is one picture showing the unique horns on this animal. Sorry for the poor technical quality. When shooting through these rail car windows as we are moving along quickly, the lighting and technical results are sometimes less than desired. Things do work better with a little luck and shooting from the open, observation car. Finally, below is another interesting bridge view along this scenic route.:
  14. This visual updating will provide more "evidence" as to why we super loved the Rocky Mountaineer rail adventure and experience. This website gives much background about the routes and many options that connect from Vancouver to either Jasper and/or Banff National parks. Generally, it takes two or four days to do this scenic travel. BUT, if your budget (and wallet) are bigger, you do more. One of the key choices is as to whether to do either GOLD LEAF or SILVER LEAF service. Gold costs more than silver, as you might have guessed. Both provide scenic views and great service. Gold offers, however, a two-level train car with your dining for breakfast and lunch being served in a different, lower level. For me, a key factor was that the Gold Leaf cars included an open, observation area that was better for photography and getting an "upclose" feel for viewing the wonderful sights, wind and spirit of these amazing regions of the Canadian Rockies, etc. Also, during two long days of travel, having that variety of locations was a nice plus. Is it worth it? For us, it was. BUT, each person needs to decide their personal choice and value trade-offs. Their website: www.rockymountaineer.com From my earlier pictures and posting about Vancouver, I had forgotten to share summary I had research and written before our cruise about this superstar city in Western Canada. Below is that background. Hope it is helpful for those considering visiting this area. VANCOUVER: Canada’s third largest city is billed as a juxtaposition and panorama of sophistication, skyscrapers, snow-capped mountains and ocean, scattered with hip breweries, galleries and opportunities for outdoor pursuits. Consistently ranked as one of the world's most livable cities, there's a laidback West Coast vibe. Vancouver started in a humble as the settlement on Burrard Inlet. It also rose out of the old growth forests and the sawdust of the old Hastings Mill. Pioneer “Gassy Jack” Deighton saw a chance to make money from the miners on their way to the Yukon and the saloon he built became the focus of the shanty town known as Gas Town. In 1886, the Canadian Pacific Railway reached Vancouver, completing Canada’s “National Dream” of a connection between the east and west, plus for opening up new trade routes between Asia and Europe. The city was named for British captain and explorer George Vancouver, who sailed these waters in 1792. Located between the Pacific Ocean and the coastal mountains, it creates one of the most dramatic settings for any city in the world. The cuisine scenes are equally diverse, reflecting the makeup of Vancouver's ethnic (mostly Asian) mosaic and farm-to-table establishments. You are urged to take a stroll in this highly-walkable city, both to burn off calories and find your next location to explore. More than eight million visitors come each year to Vancouver with its peninsula location. That can make traffic flow a contentious issue. Its mild climate, great natural scenery and relaxed outdoor lifestyle keeps attracting visitors. A must-see is exploring Stanley Park, a 1.5 mile square of rainforests, rolling lawns and pebbly beaches almost entirely surrounded by water. There are twenty miles of uninterrupted waterfront trails along Vancouver’s seawall. Yaletown, a formerly run-down warehouse district, has a thriving nightlife scene. At Brockton Point are nine colorful totem poles hailing from some of British Columbia’s remote indigenous communities. There are tram rides to the top of Grouse Mountain, the Ming Dynasty Gardens or doing a First Nation tour for forest bathing, foraging and tree-sap tasting. While Vancouver has the mildest climate of any city in Canada, it is rated best to visit Vancouver in the summer, when the days are long and the weather is beautiful. Yes, that nice Vancouver weather was our experience and this added to our enjoyment. Summers are not muggy and humid. They are crisp and clear, with temperatures typically in the high 70’s. Called the “Hollywood of the North”, many movies and TV shows are filmed here. If the weather turns bad, some suggest a retreat to the Museum of Anthropology that has First Nation artist Bill Reid’s enormous The Raven and the First Men sculpture. THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio SE Asia/Mekong River, Etc.! Live/blog from early 2018, first adventure through SE Asia, stops in Hong Kong and Bangkok, before exploring all over Vietnam and Cambodia, seven days sailing on the Mekong River. Now at 48,972 views. www.boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=2591474 In doing the Rocky Mountain rail, here is a map showing our route from Jasper to Vancouver with the overnight stay in Kamloops. Why stop at this town? Two good reasons. Why travel at night and miss many key sights? Second, with this stop in the middle of the journey, you do not need the extra cost, service and train set-up to have sleeper cars as a part of this train arrangement. Kamloops is nothing special, but serves a function during this journey.: (Open your screen/viewer wider to see these pictures larger/better!) From our hotel in Jasper, here was one of the many dramatic mountain views, plus the train cars showing at ground level. The second picture shows this view during the evening sunset.: As we were getting ready to board the Rocky Mountaineer in the morning, here is the cute train station in Jasper with the distances marked in their signage. Loved this town with its size and charm. Not too commercial and/or over-developed. Had nice dining here. As we waited to board the train, below is one of their First Nation native performers giving cultural background and a drum performance.: This visual shows how much light and visibility was afforded with the innovative design of these custom-produced Gold Leaf rail cars. Next was the challenge of breakfast!! What do we order? Tough choices. I went with the eggs Benedict. Great and tasty selection!! The fellow passengers on this trip represented a wonderful international mix. Below is my wife talking at lunch with Ineta and Dariusz from Denmark. Sorry, he got trimmed out a little too much. Plus, Ineta was better looking??!! At breakfast on this first day, we sat with and learned much from a couple from New Zealand. On the second day, we dined with two different, fun and interesting couples from Australia. Great socializing experiences during this rail travel with the set-ups for these train cars. Finally, yes, the wine and beverages were flowing during lunch and in the afternoon. Plenty of great food, drinks, service and snacks were included as a part of this travel package. No extra charges or fees!:
  15. Great insights as to how the photography was done for your home, the use of the drone, prep for your first showing, etc. Keep us posted as to how well you are able to manage the "MADNESS". Good luck!!!! Nice to hear of the big success for UpstateJan. Lots of offers is good. Better than the alternative. Welcome back to J.P. Yes, adjusting back to "real life" can be a difficult challenging. And, getting your diet back in balance can be tough after a very successful cruise on a line that provide great dining delights. THANKS! Enjoy! Terry in Ohio Barcelona/Med: June 2011, with stops in Villefranche, ports near Pisa and Rome, Naples, Kotor, Venice and Dubrovnik. Great visuals with key highlights, tips, etc. Live/blog now at 248,316 views. www.boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=1426474
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