The journey changes you. It leaves deep marks on your memory, your consciousness, your heart, and your soul. With every journey, you take something with you. Hopefully, you also leave something good behind. Filled with this idea, I was more than thankful when I was provided with the opportunity to visit the Deerwalk’s Lexington office.
I have always been fond of traveling. It was quite a chilly afternoon when we landed in Boston after almost 14 hours of flight from Doha. At the Extended Stay, Milan dai and Prashant dai gave us a walkthrough of the hotel and some itineraries for a month-long stay. It was quite an experience to get a Jet lag for almost 4 days. The weather in Boston began to show its effect from the day we landed. It was already chilly and then came the snow.
The US has always been in my go-to list. One thing led to another, and here I am writing a blog about it. We were flying Turkish Airlines. The food was excellent, but not 16 hours of travel. Yet the 22 hours of layover was a relief between the two lengthy flights. Istanbul is a beautiful city with 5-star hotel stays, Greco-Roman architecture, mosques, the welcoming people of Istanbul, its grand bazaar, baklava, Turkish delights, Turkish coffee, and tram. Our tour guide, Rustam, paid for most of the food and travel out of his pocket. What more can you ask?
Traveling always stimulates my mind. When it comes to going to a new place, it invokes a sense of curiosity and sends thrill as well as rejoice in my head. For me, Boston was a new place. It was a purposeful visit, which eventually turned out to be one of the most memorable trips of my life. The 30-day long journey from Kathmandu to Boston was a complete package through thicks and thins of life, almost akin to a well-structured travelogue.
The Arrival: After a long sleepless flight, I arrived at Logan International Airport. The journey to the US was quite tough, but the moment I landed, I felt refreshed. The place was cold with winter fast approaching, but it was pretty good at the same time. The immigration process should have been short and easy, […]
It was late in the evening when we three brothers (Sudan Dai, Binay Dai, and I) arrived at TIA for our trip to Boston on September 30. My mind was rife with worries but was merry at the same time. It was a very different feeling than what I had felt for the first time. After the 5 hours flight to Doha, 7 hours of transit at Hamad International Airport, we flew to Boston early in the morning. After flying for more than 11 hours, we reached Boston Logan International Airport. Everything seemed amazing when we were out of the
The first flight of my life was really amazing. I was nervous and excited at the same time, and as I kept wondering about my month-long visit, the plane took off. I looked out of the window and saw lights: lots of lights. And the next thing that came to my mind was “America, Here I Come.” It was a long flight, and I had to sit in the same seat for more than 10 hours. Man, that felt like jail.
Technically, it was an emergency hotfix for me when my second visit to the US was confirmed. Later a month’s stay was extended to three months. Landing in Boston was a different experience this time. Earlier I had a bad experience of jet lag; however, this time, I was more confident and active. I would like to thank the entire Deerwalk Lexington Team for making me feel at home and for their friendly hospitality. My thanks and remembrance to all.
August 30, 2019. The most awaited day of my life had finally arrived. This was the day when my flight was scheduled to take off from the Tribhuvan International Airport to the Boston Logan International Airport. With bags packed and ready to go, mind and body filled with excitement, I reached the airport three hours […]
For me, the official visit to the US was a “much-anticipated trip of my career.” Whenever I went through my colleagues’ US visit blogs in everestuncensored.org, I always wanted to experience how things were in the US. Putting down all the memories into words about that one month of my life was what I had […]