The rooms were quite comfortable with all the essentials in place. Being a tea lover, I was delighted to find a water heater, something even the bigger resorts seem to ignore. You could also spot a few Bisons grazing through the hills, and birds of course- lots of them providing a unique natural sound to the mystical scenery.
Time flies when you are in such a pristine magical place, and you don’t need a particular agenda to cover. The food was pretty ordinary, but they do have a tree house type of dining place, apart from the regular dining hall, which we enjoyed.
For activities, you can walk up and down the hills, and enjoy breath taking views and admire the local houses and structures. We were lucky to witness wonderful sunrises and sunsets here as well.
Room tip- Nothing major, just carry a few essential cosmetics for the hilly air, and may be some candles or incense sticks to fight the musty monsoon mood. If you are fond of black tea you may be disappointed. As ironical as it seems I have often found it tough to get the local brewed tea whenever I have stayed in tea estates (with 1-2 exceptions, like Lymond House in Ooty where there served then then popular Nonsuch tea as a routine), so you may want to carry your own tea bags.