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114 Search Results for "bears"

  • Ultimate Road Trip: Vietnam's Ultimate Road Trip: Vietnam's Northern Loop

    • From: activetravelasia
    • Description:
      Written by Adam Hodge 
      Anyone who has been to this country (and even some of those who haven't) will no doubt be skeptical about the words "Vietnam" and "road trip" in the same sentence. It's true: In a city like Hanoi, the traffic can make you freeze up like an opossum. But outside of the cities, where vehicles are few and far between, the scenery is unforgettable, the culture vibrant, and the road trip experience unparalleled.
      Driving the legendary Northwest Loop is the best way to get a glimpse of the rural side of a country in the throes of relentless, voracious development. In the less-visited north, you can explore the Vietnam of rice terraces, karst formations draped in verdant jungle, purple mountains, and thundering waterfalls.
      START IN HANOI

       
      Hanoi
      The Northwest Loop begins in Hanoi. If you're going to tackle this route in a car or truck, it's best to get a 4WD. Most of the route is sealed, but heavy rains can occasionally wash small rocks and debris onto the road in the mountains. And speaking of rain, since you're in the mountains all bets are off when it comes to the weather. It's true that Vietnam's dry season runs from October until April, but if you try this during "rainy" season in the summer months you can still get away with it. And remember, as you get higher up, the temperature will drop, so you may use both the A/C and the heater in the same trip.
      But be warned, the small twisty roads were drawn into the hills for the pleasure (and ease) of two-wheeled travel. The trip can be done on a 125 cc semi-automatic "motoscooter," which are incredibly easy for even non-riders to get a handle on quickly. You can rent one in Hanoi for less than $10 a day from an outfitter like Flamingo Travel, who provides helpful English-language service. Flamingo also provides guided tours for those who don't want to tackle the country alone.

      HIT THE OPEN ROAD

      After you've explored Hanoi's bustling Old Quarter (the Essence Hanoi is a great boutique hotel option) and filled up on Hanoi's legendary street food, it's time to brave the traffic on the highway from hell out of the city. This is a straight-shot, get-it-over-with drive to the first stopover. Look on the bright side: You will never again complain about traffic back home. Just under 30 miles southwest of Hanoi on Highway 6, you'll have the chance to turn left onto a skinny two-lane secondary road. Take it! This is what you've come for. The road weaves its way through rice terraces, bypassing the truck-heavy main drag. You'll meet up with H6 again soon enough, which you'll take the rest of the way to Mai Chau.
      Motorcycling Mai Chau
      Once in Mai Chau, take a day or two to explore the surrounding countryside, which is home to many of the White Tai ethnic minority. The lush, rice paddy-filled valley is a world away from the noise of Hanoi, the horns and hawker shouts replaced with gurgling irrigation rustling leaves. Here you'll find one of the best accommodation options in northern Vietnam: the terrific Mai Chau Lodge.
      When you leave Mai Chau, you will follow weaving valley roads and mountain switchbacks up H6 to Son La. The journey is not far, but you will stop so frequently to take in the view, so budget extra time. A good idea is to break up the day with pit stops in the small towns you'll find on the way, where you can refill with Vietnamese iced coffee or pho.

      CHOOSE YOUR OWN ADVENTURE

      After Son La, you can head directly to the big city in the north, Sapa, but you'd be wise to head to Dien Bien Phu on the QL279 turnoff instead, where you can view the site of one of the most decisive and game-changing military victories in modern history. DBP is where the French rule of Vietnam came to an ignominious end—think Custer's Last Stand in Indochina. Walk around Hill A-1, and then visit the ranks of unmarked graves in the war cemeteries. It's a grim reminder of the war-torn history of the beautiful surroundings.
      Motorcycling Northern Vietnam
      On to Sapa, the center of northern Vietnam. A former French hill station, the town overlooks a valley of waterfalls and rice paddies, and frequently finds itself in puffy white fog as clouds roll into the town center. This is great place for trekking and mountain biking. Trekking Sapa leads multi-day tours around the area, showing off the natural beauty and the culture of the local Hmong hill tribes. For a place to stay, try Thai Binh Sapa.
      Motorcycling Northern Vietnam
       
      It will take a solid day to drive back to Hanoi from Sapa, so it's wise to break up the trip into two pieces, sleeping the LaVieVuLinh ecolodge homestay near Thac Ba Lake on the way back. If you have time, though, spend an extra couple of days and head east to Ba Be National Park. This remarkable area is up for UNESCO status as a World Heritage Site, but is seldom visited because it is tough to access using public transportation. The park plays host to countless species of fauna, including bears, tigers, and the king cobra. Stay in one of the stilt-house homestays in Pac Ngoi village, which cozies up to the shores of Ba Be Lake, the freshwater centerpiece of the park.

       

      ACTIVETRAVEL ASIA would like recommend Motorcycling West to East Northern Vietnam tour.This motorcycling trip reveals a different route to get from Son La to Thac Ba. It offers adventurous riders stunning scenery and great tribal culture exploration. The route is not yet popular thus you do not share the roads with other tourist but mainly share the roads with the locals who are on their Honda to the farm. The perfect itinerary and the support crew ensure you get the most out of the trip in terms of comfort, enjoyment and adventure.
      Highlights: 
       
      •     Stunning scenery
      •     Challenging roads
      •     Thac Ba Reservoir
      •     Colorful ethnic minorities
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    • 7 months ago
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  • Young Grizzly Young Grizzly

    • From: spurdog
    • Description:

      Not knowing that all the hub-bub is about him... more interested in getting to the berries.

    • 10 months ago
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  • A Trip to Safed, Israel -- Cit A Trip to Safed, Israel -- City of Kabbalah

    • From: laurierappeport
    • Description:

      Spending a day in Safed is like stepping back into the 16th century, the era in which Safed became the fourth of Judaism's Four Holy Cities. The old historic Jewish Quarter is built on the mountainside, below the ruins of the Crusader Castle which dominates the mountaintop. Throughout the old lanes and twisting alleyways of the Old Quarter visitors can enter the synagogues and other sites that are rich with religious, cultural and historic meaning.

      Safed was the home of Kabbalists throughout the Medieval era and the Middle Ages but after the Spanish Inquisition expelled its Jews in 1492, hundreds of displaced Jews immigrated to the Land of Israel, among them many of the great kabbalistic scholars of the period. They settled in Safed and the new teachings of Jewish mysticism that eminated from the town earned Safed the name "City of Kabbalah." 

      Today tourists can wander through the area, visiting the Old Jewish Synagogues and viewing some of the sites where much of the Jewish laws, practices and traditions which are known throughout the Jewish world today originated.

      ARI Ashkanazi Synagogue and the ARI Sepharadi Synagogue

      In 1570 Rabbi Isaac Luria, one of the greatest kabbalah scholars of all times, arrived in Safed. Although he only lived in the city for three years before his untimely death, he succeeded in revising the study of Kabbalah to its present-day discipline as a way of viewing the secrets embedded in the Jewish Torah as a way to help man strengthen his relationship with his fellow man and with God. Legend relates that Rabbi Luria, known as The ARI -- The Lion -- sat in the Eliyahu HaNavi synagogue, Safed's largest 16th century synagogue, with Elijah the Prophet who taught the ARI new ways of understanding the mystical traditions of the Kabbalah. After the ARI's death the synagogue was renamed the "ARI Sepharadi" synagogue. It is open daily where visitors can see the cave where the ARI sat with Elijah.

      The Girigos synagogue was built in the 1400s by Jewish exiles who had been forcibly converted to Christianity in Spain and subsequently fled, first to the Isle of Girigos in the Mediterranean and then to Safed. Once in Safed they were viewed with suspicion by the existing Jewish community because of their conversion. They built their synagogue on the outskirts of the town, near a field. The ARI developed the tradition of beginning the Sabbath with a preliminary service, "Kabbalah Shabbat" -- songs, psalms and hymns, which he would sing with his students in the orchard next to the Girigos synagogue. After the ARI's death the Jews of Girigos were integrated into the Safed community and their synagogue was renamed the "ARI Ashkanazi."

      Abuhav Synagogue

      According to local lore the Abuhav synagogue was built in Spain and transported, magically, to Safed by Rabbi Abuhav, a 15th century Kabbalist. Other versions of the story indicate that it was planned in Spain and built in Safed. The Abuhav synagogue is built in the Sepharadi (Mediterranean/North African Jewish) style with the "bima" -- podium -- in the center of the synagogue and the benches for the congregants surrounding the bima. There are seven steps leading up to the bima which correspond, according to Kabbalah, to the six days of the week which culminate in the 7th day -- the Sabbath. The elaborately-decorated synagogue features a high domed ceiling which is framed by etchings and sketchings of animals, birds and plants. The Abuhav synagogue houses two old Torah scrolls which were penned in the 15th/16th centuries. These scrolls are still used on holidays.

      Yosef Caro Synagogue

      Rabbi Yosef Caro is best known as the redactor of the "Shulhan Aruch" -- Code of Jewish Law -- which he wrote with, according to legend, an angel, in a cave below the synagogue that bears his name. Rabbi Caro wanted to create a volume of Jewish Law that could be used by Jewish communities worldwide to continue to follow the laws properly, even after the Spanish Expulsion dispersed these Jews around the world. Today's Yosef Caro synagogue is situated in the midst of the Old Jewish Quarter and is open in the mornings. The cave, below the synagogue, is accessible by the stairs that are situated to the left of the synagogue.

      Virtual Tour

      Today visitors can tour Safed with a smartphone virtual tour which available free of charge.

       

       

       

       

       

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    • 1 year ago
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  • S'mores Bears S'mores Bears

    • From: mswag2nh
    • Description:

      Richmond, Virginia's Tacky Christmas Light tour can get wild.  The displays are bright and beautiful but bring your own flashlight!!

    • 2 years ago
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  • Mother & Cubs Mother & Cubs

    • From: jfenson
    • Description:

      A mother polar bear with her 1 1/2 year old cubs hunting in East Greenland.

    • 2 years ago
    • Views: 809
  • Summer at the Whistler Alpine Summer at the Whistler Alpine Chalet

    • From: whistleralpinechalet
    • Description:

      Joffre Lakes Trail

      We have had such a lovely summer so far!  Interesting and fun guests from England, Holland, Germany, Switzerland, Russia, Italy, Japan, Spain,  the USA and of course, Canadians!

      It has been such a pleasure to introduce them to the unique beauty in and around Whistler: whether it is hiking the Rainbow Lake trail, shopping in the cosmopolitan resort village of Whistler or simply relaxing in our hot tub after a satisfying day exploring, our guests really and truly relax at our Chalet.

      We haven't had any bears dropping in for some fresh cookies this year, but one never knows!  Two years ago, while our Chef was baking Maple Chocolate Chip cookies, a big black bear wandered into the Chalet and began sniffing around!  Of course, the chef was very quick to open the back door and the black bear just sauntered through into the back yard.

       

    • Blog post
    • 2 years ago
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  • Pont au Change, Paris Pont au Change, Paris

  • Jungle Safari in Nepal Jungle Safari in Nepal

    • From: redpandatravel
    • Description:

      Jungle Safari

      Jungle Safari

      Nepal is mostly known for its Mountain, Culture and Natural diversity. However we say this is not allabout Nepal. There are still lots of resource, which make Nepal affluent and wonderful place.

      Jingle Safari is one of the main attractions of Nepal. It has several national parks and wildlife reserves most of which have dense tropical Jungle teeming with diverse wildlife and birds. Jungle safari is the fourth most popular tourism activities in Nepal after trekking, climbing and tour.

      Jungle safari is an outdoor activity in to the wilderness to see the wild animals, birds and natural diversity. We have more than 800 species of birds which is more than the combined number of USA and Canada. Our national parks are home to the some of famous and endangered animals such as Royal Bengal tiger, One horned rhinoceros, wild elephant, wild boars, deers, crocodiles and many more. It is also an opportunity to pay your respect to the nature by indulging with them.

      Chitwan National Park is vary popular among the visitors while Bardia and Koshi Tappu wildlife reserve are widely regarded as best place for nature observation.

      Jungle in NepalJungle in Nepal

      Royal Chitwan National Park

      Chitwan National Park is the most popular destination for tourists wanting to have a good experience of the region’s wildlife. It was declared a National Park in 1973. In 1984, UNESCO designated Royal Chitwan National Park a Natural World Heritage Site. The Park offers protection to 56 species of mammals including the one-horned rhinoceros, Bengal tiger, leopard, sloth bear, wild elephant, striped hyena, Genetic dolphin and wild bison. There are estimated to be 470 species of mammals, over 500 species of birds, 126 species of fish, 150 species of butterflies and 47 species of reptiles in the park! A recent study also points out that over a third of Nepal’s tigers are in Chitwan.

      The Park is spread over an area of 932 sq kms and located in the lowlands of the kingdom. The forest cover is predominantly sal forest, interspersed with tall grasslands, small hills, ox-bow lakes and flood plains.

      The best time to visit Chitwan is from October through February, when the temperature averages 25 degrees Celsius. The months of March, April and June can be extremely hot, while July-September is the monsoon season when rivers swell and parts of the park are inaccessible.

      Animals that can be seen during Chitwan Jungle Safari are :

      Some of the animal species that can be seen roaming around the park are Royal Bengal tiger, Gangetic dolphin, One-horned rhinos, Golden Monitor lizard, Wild Asian elephant, Gaur, elephant and Gharial crocodile. Though all through the year this park is frequented by a huge number of travelers, in monsoon season usually people avoid to go to this place. At that time, roads become inaccessible.

      This park of Chitwan has a long history. In the past, this park used to satisfy the kings' quest for hunting. On the other hand, during the late 19th century it becomes a highly preferred destination for safari hunters. However, with the course of time as the number of rhino and tiger started to decrease, in the year 1963 its southern part was announced to be a Rhino Sanctuary. Later in 1984 Chitwan National Park was declared a World Heritage site by UNESCO.

      This park also acts as the home ground for various types of birds and reptiles. Sal forests and Grasslands cover the most part of this park. Almost 50 types of grasses can be seen here. Elephant grass is one among them. The hills and the lakes have made the landscape of Chitwan National Park a unique one. The total area of this park is around 932 square kilometers.

      ParkPark

      Royal Bardia National Park

      The Royal Bardia National Park is spread over 968 sq km and located in the Western Nepal Terai. It is easily the largest and least disturbed wilderness spread in the Terai, and is predominantly Sal forest interspersed with tall grasslands. It is bound on the north by the Chure hills and is skirted on the West by the Geruwa river, a branch of the Karnali which is a major tributary of the Ganges.

      It is generally known as the best place where your chances of spotting a tiger in Nepal are the highest (even Chitwan comes a second!). Other animals include the rhinoceros, swamp deer, leopards, jungle cats, blue bulls (nilgai), sloth bears, barking deer and langurs. There are a few wild elephants here and one of the males is considered the largest in Asia!

      The Geruwa river that rushes in through a break in the hill range, silt laden and full with snowmelt, is home to the famous Mahseer game fish, gharial, mugger crocodile and the freshwater Genetic dolphin. The park also has cobras, kraits and pythons.

      The park boasts more than 250 species of birds, including the endangered Bengal florican, Sarus crane and many species of geese, ducks and parakeets.

      The activities here include jungle safari on elephant back, jungle walks, boat rides and jeep drives. The best time to visit the park is from October through March. The months of April-June are unbearably hot while July-September is monsoon time.

      Royal Suklaphanta Wildlife Reserve

      Suklaphanta is a smaller (305 sq km) version of Bardia in many ways. Located at the southwestern extreme of the kingdom, its topography is primarily riverine floodplains and open grassland and sal forest. It also has a large lake and the Bahini river flows through the park.

      The park is home to tiger, leopard, a good number of swamp deer (prime habitat, often sighted), otters, hispid hare, blue bull (nilgai), leopard, hog deer and wild boar.

      The park also has over 300 species of birds and most of the tourists who make the trip here are keen bird watchers. Reptiles include gharial and mugger crocodiles, Indian python, cobras, kraits, rat snakes and monitor lizards.

      Activities here include wildlife watching on elephant back and jungle walks. The best time to visit the park is Feb-March. December and January are cold and visibility is poor due to foggy conditions, while April to June is hot.

      Parsa Wildlife Reserve

      Parsa Wildlife Reserve is located to the east of the Royal Chitwan National Park. It is spread over 499 sq. km of hills and flatlands, and has a sub-tropical monsoon climate. The forests are predominantly sal (Shorea robusta), with other tree species like chir pine, sissoo and khair, and grasslands making up the rest. This reserve has tigers, leopards, sloth bears, wild dogs (dhole), deer, blue bull (nilgai), hog deer and barking deer. The reserve also records over 300 species of birds, including the endangered giant hornbill and the Bengal florican. Snakes found here are cobras, kraits and pythons.

       

      The best time to visit the reserve is during October to March, when conditions are best. The summer months April-June can be oppressively hot, while July-September is the rainy season. Activities here include safaris on elephant back and jeep, and jungle walks.

      What to bring along

      Although the Terai can be cool during the winter, it can be stiflingly hot during the summer months. If you are headed here in winter bring a sweater or jacket along. Summer months require cool clothes. Good walking shoes, a good shady hat and sunscreen may be considered essential. Make sure your clothes are in neutral colours that help you blend into the background. Red, yellow and white are conspicuous.

      Carry along some mosquito repellant, anti-diarrhea tablets and anti-histamines. Lastly, along with photo equipment, a pair of binoculars will prove invaluable. If you are closer to the monsoon months carry some waterproof jackets. Just in case.

      The Terai jungles are also famous for leeches that appear in the monsoon and are around for a few months after. Salt or a lighted cigarette will make them fall off; do not pull them off as the wound may get infected. Try an insect repellant to keep them away.

      1 night 2 days

      1st day:

      • Pick up from bus park
      • Welcome drinks.
      • Introduction to your room
      • Lunch
      • Briefing session
      • Ethnic village tour to Tharu museum
      • Sunset viewing
      • Tharu stick dance
      • Dinner

      2nd day:

      • Wakeup call
      • Breakfast
      • Elephant back safari
      • Departure

      2 nights 3 days

      1st day:

      • Pick up from bus park
      • Welcome drinks
      • Introduction to your room
      • Lunch
      • Briefing session
      • Ethnic village tour to Tharu museum
      • Sunset viewing
      • Tharu stick dance
      • Dinner

      2nd day:

      • Wake up call
      • Breakfast
      • Canoeing + bird watching + nature walk or Elephant breeding center visit
      • Elephant bath
      • Lunch
      • Elephant back safari
      • Dinner

      3rd day:

      • Wake up call
      • Breakfast
      • Free morning
      • Departure

      3 nights 4 days:

      1st day:

      • Pick up from bus park
      • Welcome drinks.
      • Introduction to your room
      • Lunch
      • Briefing session
      • Ethnic village tour to Tharu museum
      • Sunset viewing
      • Tharu stick dance
      • Dinner

      2nd day:

      • Wake up call
      • Breakfast
      • Canoeing + bird watching + nature walk or
      • Elephant breeding center visit
      • Lunch
      • Jeep safari (seasonal) or
        Over night stay at tower or
        20 thousand lake visit
      • Dinner

      3rd day:

      • Wake up call
      • Breakfast
      • Elephant breeding center visit
      • Elephant bath
      • Lunch
      • Elephant back safari
      • Dinner

      4th day:

      • Wake up call
      • Breakfast
      • Free morning
      • Departure
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    • 2 years ago
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  • RV Camping in Yellowstone RV Camping in Yellowstone

    • From: camping
    • Description:
      • Yellowstone attracts over 3 million visitors annually every year due to various reasons. This national park offers a wide range of recreational opportunities. Yellowstone National Park is a mountain wildland featuring wolves, grizzly bears, and herds of elk and bison. Also, it is said to be the world’s first national park. Besides, this Yellowstone is the center of one of the last and “nearly intact natural ecosystems in the Earth’s temperate zone.” Above all, it allows to camp inside an active volcano, making RV camping in the Yellowstone National Park a unique experience. It is essential to have a detailed idea about the area before opting for RV camping in Yellowstone.

        The checklist:
        Yellowstone is located in the state of Wyoming, though it extends into Idaho and Montana as well. The park is at the headwaters of the Yellowstone River. It is accessible from Interstate-90, Highway 89 and US Route 191. The RV camping facility of Yellowstone offers easy access to several nearby communities such as Gardiner, West Yellowstone, Silver Gate and Cooke City. Those who are planning for RV camping in this area should consider the weather of Yellowstone National Park. The weather is very unpredictable here and changes quickly. Campers should be prepared for a wide range of conditions. Also, check the weather condition with the National Weather Service forecast. The RV park also provides information about its oversnow and plowed roads.

        Best time to visit:
        Yellowstone is open all year; however, RV camping is allowed only for few months each year. The only exception is the RV campground in Mammoth, located near the North Entrance, which allows RV camping all year round. Yellowstone’s peak camping season is during the months of July and August. Most of the RV campgrounds of this national park close at the end of October.

        Yellowstone RV camping sites:
        Yellowstone has 12 RV campgrounds featuring more than 2,000 RV camping sites. Though most of the RV camping sites are available on first-come, first served basis, some sites allow prior reservation. Xanterra Parks & Resorts operate the RV campgrounds of Bridge Bay, Fishing Bridge RV Park, Madison, Canyon, and Grant Village. Even with such a huge number of RV camping sites, it often becomes difficult to find available sites in this RV park during the peak season. The Yellowstone RV campgrounds at Indian Creek, Mammoth, Pebble Creek, Tower Fall, Lewis Lake, Slough Creek, and Norris provide campsite only on first-come, first serve basis. These RV parks do not allow overnight camping outside the designated areas, and their occupancy limit is 6 people per RV camping site.

        Amenities offered by Yellowstone RV parks:
        The Fishing Bridge Campground located at Yellowstone Lake is the only RV camping facility of Yellowstone that features electric, water, and sewer hookups. However, there are bears in the area and thus, this RV park allows only hard-sided recreational vehicles.

      • All the other RV campgrounds of Yellowstone allow only dry camping. The RV camping facilities of Pebble Creek, Tower Fall, Indian Creek, Slough Creek, and Lewis Lake do not allow the use of generators. Most of the RV parks provide access to dump station, potable water from hand pumps, flush toilets and vault toilets.

      • People driving recreational vehicles larger than 30' are recommended to make a prior reservation, as the RV parks of Yellowstone have limited number of sites that can accommodate bigger units. Most of the RV camping sites offering big rig access are located at Fishing Bridge RV Park, Gardiner, Flagg Ranch, and West Yellowstone.
    • Blog post
    • 2 years ago
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  • acne-treatment

    • Points:654
    • Views: 128
    • Since: 2 years ago
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  • Polar Bear Inspects Tundra Bug Polar Bear Inspects Tundra Buggy

    • From: Martrese
    • Description:

      Curious polar bears inspect the tundra buggies out on the snow and ice on Hudson Bay.

    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 448
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  • Tundra Buggy Heading Back to B Tundra Buggy Heading Back to Base

    • From: Martrese
    • Description:

      Tundra buggies head back to town after a day watching bears migrate to Hudson Bay.

    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 307
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  • "Can I Come Up?" "Can I Come Up?"

    • From: Martrese
    • Description:

      Curious polar bears inspect our tundra buggy.

    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 379
    • Not yet rated
  • Ted italian translation book f Ted italian translation book for travel

    • From: j3dnight
    • Description:

      This is part of Ted's excellent adventure in Sicily.  Ted is a travelling bear.  He enjoys other cultures, making new friends and trying to speak new languages.  Here is a glimpse of his adventure in Sicily.  Ted is originally from England but he now resides in America with Jeannette (Giannetta when she is in Italy)  

      stay tuned bears do travel ...........

    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 599
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  • Ted loves Sicilian women Ted loves Sicilian women

    • From: j3dnight
    • Description:

      This is part of Ted's excellent adventure in Sicily.  Ted is a travelling bear.  He enjoys other cultures, making new friends and trying to speak new languages.  Here is a glimpse of his adventure in Sicily.  Ted is originally from England but he now resides in America with Jeannette (Giannetta when she is in Italy)  

      stay tuned bears do travel ...........

    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 539
    • Not yet rated
  • Ted shops in Scilian market Ted shops in Scilian market

    • From: j3dnight
    • Description:
    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 173
    • Not yet rated
  • Sicilian shopkeeper showing of Sicilian shopkeeper showing off Ted !

    • From: j3dnight
    • Description:
    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 200
    • Not yet rated
  • Ted meets a pretty cat bearing Ted meets a pretty cat bearing gifts

    • From: j3dnight
    • Description:

      This is part of Ted's excellent adventure in Sicily.  Ted is a travelling bear.  He enjoys other cultures, making new friends and trying to speak new languages.  Here is a glimpse of his adventure in Sicily.  Ted is originally from England but he now resides in America with Jeannette (Giannetta when she is in Italy)  

      stay tuned bears do travel ...........

    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 287
    • Not yet rated
  • Ted receives notes from Sicili Ted receives notes from Sicilians

    • From: j3dnight
    • Description:

      This is part of Ted's excellent adventure in Sicily.  Ted is a travelling bear.  He enjoys other cultures, making new friends and trying to speak new languages.  Here is a glimpse of his adventure in Sicily.  Ted is originally from England but he now resides in America with Jeannette (Giannetta when she is in Italy)  

      stay tuned bears do travel ...........

    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 302
    • Not yet rated
  • Ted & jetlag Ted & jetlag

    • From: j3dnight
    • Description:

      This is part of Ted's excellent adventure in Sicily.  Ted is a travelling bear.  He enjoys other cultures, making new friends and trying to speak new languages.  Here is a glimpse of his adventure in Sicily.  Ted is originally from England but he now resides in America with Jeannette (Giannetta when she is in Italy)  

      stay tuned bears do travel ...........

    • 3 years ago
    • Views: 258
    • Not yet rated
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