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Wayfaring Minimalist
2 followers -
traveler | photographer | writer
traveler | photographer | writer

2 followers
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How is it like to be breathing on the roof of the world? Read the photo story of my trekking experience on the largest and highest plateau in the world - the Tibetan Plateau.
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Ever since the Asian capitalist class decided to relocate their family and money to Vancouver, torrential wealth flowed into this city at an ever-increasing rate.

Here is an photo-essay overview of the 7 neighbourhoods in Central Vancouver, my hometown.
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Despite forced cultural assimilation, ethnic Tibetan still constitutes more than 90% of the region’s population and traditional Tibetan culture remains distinct and magnificent.

Many parts of the region are simply surreal and feels as if it is out of this world. No pictures or words can do justice to this enchanting land from the ancient past.

http://wayfaringminimalist.com/tibet-first-impression/
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5/25/16
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This is one of the caves inside the island clusters off the coast of Halong Bay in Northern Vietnam. They consist of limestones and offer spectacular sights when natural light peeks into one of the openings.

More photo travel stories at wayfaringminimalist.com
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Driving on the Tibetan Plateau as the sun rises over Mount Everest and the Himalayan range - one of the most surreal moments I've experienced.

More photo travel stories at wayfaringminimalist.com
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5/25/16
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Tingri at 4,800 metres (16,000 ft) - on my way to Everest Base Camp, Tibet.
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Vietnam is a beautiful country with an identity shaped by its colonial past and influence from powerful neighbours.

Those influences manifest itself through its national psyche, urban planning, architecture, dialect, rituals and more. Consequently, Vietnam can be culturally divided into three parts – the North, Centre, and South.
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Calm water of the Tad Sae Waterfall surrounded by forest and cool breeze in the summer.

More photo travel stories at wayfaringminimalist.com
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My journey to Tibet, one of the most spiritual and majestic places on earth, was truly an eye-opener. Even to this day, when I close my eyes, I can still smell the incense in the air and see the eyes of its beautiful people.
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A rich heritage wrapped inside a place scarred by political instability and chronic poverty.
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