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Swaying palms, white sands and sparkling waters: the three essential elements that attract 2 million visitors annually to Goa’s balmy shores are plentiful in this tiny, glorious slice of India hugging the country’s western coastline and bounded by the Arabian Sea. Cheap accommodation options (as well as extremely luxurious places) helps make Goa a great place to unwind after a trip through the rest of India.
Goa is the smallest state in India and located along the southwestern coastline. A solitary Portuguese outpost in India for almost 500 years, the influence of colonial rule can still be seen everywhere: in the exquisite, crumbling architecture; in the east-meets-west cuisine which combines coconut milk, palm vinegar and chillies with the refined flavours of Lisbon; in the melancholy strains of fado that still waft occasionally on the bougainvillea-scented breeze; and in the siesta-saturated joie de vivre that Goans themselves call susegad.
Nowhere else in India will you find the laid-back languidness of a Goan lunchtime, the easy charms of its people or the soothing serenity of a day on its beaches. Here in Goa, a herd of water buffalo will greet you at breakfast; a lily-covered lake might provide the scenery for your morning walk; a sea eagle will be your afternoon companion along a deserted stretch of pristine beach; a gorgeously spice-laden vindalho (vindaloo) might make your evening repast and a fiery glass of cashew-palm feni liquor your bedtime tonic.
But there's far more to discover here than the exquisite pleasure of warm sand between your toes. Pep up your stay with a wander around a vanilla-scented spice plantation, stroll the bird-filled banks of the state's gentle rivers, poke around centuries-old cathedrals, and venture out to white-water waterfalls.
All is not perfect in paradise, however, and Goa has problems aplenty - the state's environment, in particular, is sorely taxed. Nevertheless, with a slowly growing group of environmentalists and ecofriendly individuals on the scene, the picture remains relatively rosy for this most magical of miniature states. So, come, minimise your impact as much as possible, and unwind to the swaying palms and Portuguese rhythms of Goa's still-irresistible charms.
The state of Goa is located between Latitudes 15 degrees, 48'00" N and between 14 degrees, 53'54" N and Longitudes 74degrees, 20'13" E and 73 degrees 40" 33" E. It is located at 1,022 metres above sea level. It has a land area of 3,702 square kilometres and has a coast line of 104 kilometres. Goa is bounded on the north by Sindhudurg district of Maharashtra state, on the west by the Arabian sea, on the South by Karwar district of Karnataka state and on the East by Belgaum district of Karnataka state. The highest mountain is Sonsogor in the Sahyadri range of the Western Ghats which is about 1,200 metres.
Panaji is the state's capital, while Vasco da Gama is the largest city. The historic city of Margao still exhibits the influence of Portuguese culture, who first landed in the early 16th century as merchants, and conquered it soon thereafter. The Portuguese overseas territory existed for about 450 years, until it was annexed by India in 1961.
Other cities and towns include:
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One reason to visit Goa is its beaches. About 125 kilometres of the coast line is dotted with beaches. These beaches are divided into North Goa and South Goa Beaches. The further north or south you go, the more isolated the beaches get. However, if one is looking for people, then a visit to some of the more popular beaches like Baga and Anjuna would provide. These beaches are lined with shacks that provide fresh sea food and drinks. Some shacks arrange special events to attract more customers. The Colva beach located in the south Goa is also called as the white sand beach.
The Baga Beach located 10 kilometres west of Mapusa and is actually an extension of Calangute beach with clean white sand. Baga is a small but perfect beach located between two famous beaches, Colva and Calangute. It is a fishing beach with foreigners bathing in the sun other tourists swimming in the cool azure waters.
Like the flea market of Anjuna, Baga has started a Saturday night market, which is quite impressive but somehow lacks the liveliness and splendor of the Anjuna market. The beach also has many beach shacks and beach huts that sell delicious Goan food and thirst-quenching Feni.
The quiet atmosphere and isolated location of Baga, beside the scenic beauty that surrounds it, with the creek and the Retreat House perched have contributed to the beach being a favourite of the beach lovers. Baga beach is very popular with western tourists who love to use it as a base for water sports and fishing in the area.
Baga's nightlife is the liveliest in the area with live bands playing at most restaurants outlets. Most of the travellers end up at Tito's. The lively Saturday night market here is much like the Wednesday flea market at Anjuna, only prettier under the night sky and lit up with lamps. There are plenty of handicrafts shops. Here stalls sell all kinds of bric-a-brac, clothes, trinkets, exotic delicacies and Goanese Cuisine. Funky haircuts, tarot reading, palmistry, wood carvings are also available. Plus live bands who create a carnival like ambience simply makes the place rock.
Calangute Saturday night market was popular but that was for day breakers. Now Baga has one run by Ingo at Mackies by the Baga River. Selling and buying to the accompaniment of light music under UV lights is quite interesting since it draws hawkers from here, there and every where in the World.
Unlike most of Goa, Arambol has managed to remain true to its hippie roots. It is a beautiful crescent-shaped stretch of beach in the north of the tiny province, popular with backpackers and long term travellers.
The vibe is very laid back, with trance and dance blasting from makeshift bars only at the very peak of the high season (December/January). Before and after this period, the nightlife is mainly composed of hippies drumming in the moonlight and the dancing flames from fire jugglers. And perhaps the best thing about this little pocket of Goa is the atmosphere. There's a real bohemian sense of community here, as you'll see at breakfast around the long shared tables in lovely Double Dutch and the open mike nights at the Loeki Cafe.
Accommodation here is cheap cheap cheap - but you'll need to arrive before mid-November to bag a real bargain. The food in Arambol also helps to make this backpacker bliss, with every kind of cuisine available under the Indian sun. It's just a brilliant place for a prolonged breather if you're travelling around India and is highly recommended.
Palolem is the southernmost beach in the tiny province of Goa, and pipped as an idyllic, unspoilt beach paradise by many guidebooks. This both is and isn't true. It seems that since the guidebooks leaked the secret of Palolem, it has had been overrun by tourists, many of them after english breakfasts and cocktails. The main drag of Palolem beach is no longer unspoilt, but lined instead with western-style bars and restaurants owned by expats that spill down onto the beach. Behind this beachfront, maekshift beach huts pop up in their dozens ready for high season (December - March). The atmosphere is great, and it's a good place to party for a couple of days, but it most certainly isn't the beach escape described so affectionately in the Lonely Planet of a few years ago.
However, if you head further south along the beach, you'll find Patnem, which is a small beach commune-type area for those really hoping to get away from it all, and lots of basic shack accommodation. Many long-term backpackers head for this area, and choose to dip in and out of the bright lights rather than stay in central Palolem.
Arpora Night Market
All things bright and beautiful. That’s INGO’S - the Saturday Night Market in Arpora. And what a market it is! The place is truly what you call a 'melting pot' of cultures. From multi-coloured hammocks and bikinis to shoes, bags and psychedelic t shirts - you name it, you have it here! Some of the changing rooms are amazingly designed. Resplendent with creatures great and small - great ‘coz without them, you’d never realise that bizarre can be hot, and small - well that’s what you might feel like in comparison. Seriously, each person there was a walking- talking fashion statement. There's amazing food on sale as well. From Mexican to Israeli to the organic and the oily and Punjabi, anything your intestines could possibly growl for is here. Live music and beer flowing like water just adds to the fun.
Night Markets are popular for its hawkers from here, there and everywhere in the world. Two of the most famous such market areas are Mapusa and Anjuna. The Friday Market at Mapusa, where stalls sell everything from curios and old coins to dried fish and spices. The Wednesday Market at Anjuna Beach started by and for foreigners is an extremely lively spot where souvenirs, beachwear, trinkets and handicrafts are sold at bargain prices.
Goa organizes many theme events that are extremely popular among the locals as well as the tourists. Some of the main events organized in Goa are:
Goa, being in the tropical zone and near the Arabian Sea, has a hot and humid climate for most of the year. The month of May is the hottest, seeing day temperatures of over 35 °C coupled with high humidity. The monsoon rains arrive by early June and provide a much needed respite from the heat. Most of Goa's annual rainfall is received through the monsoons which last till late September. Goa has a short winter season between mid-December and February. These months are marked by nights of around 21 °C and days of around 28 °C with moderate amounts of humidity. Further inland, due to altitudinal gradation, the nights are a few degrees cooler. During March 2008 Goa was lashed with heavy rain and strong winds. This was the first time in 29 years that Goa had seen rain during March.
Dabolim Airport is located near the village of Dabolim and Vasco da Gama. This is the only airport in the state and is a civilian and military airport. There are two civilian terminal buildings that handles a total of 30 to 40 domestic and international flights daily. Remember that the majority of flights take off and land between 1:00pm and 6pm during the weekdays because of the needs of the military. This airport handled 2.6 million passengers in 2007.
There are domestic flights to almost every major town in India and international flights to Dubai, Frankfurt, Kuwait, London, Manchester, Oslo, Stockholm, Gothenburg, Colombo, Birmingham and Moscow. The majority of international flights are handled by Indian carriers although more international carriers are being allowed access and several charter companies operate flights from Europe.
The Konkan Railway, the main train line running through Goa, connects Goa with Mumbai to the north, and with Mangalore to the south. Its main train station in Goa is Madgaon station in Margao, from which there are several useful daily services to Mumbai. Note that services and prices change seasonally, and it’s a good idea to have a thorough look at the Konkan Railway website for the most up-to-date information.
You can also book Konkan Kanya Express (Goa - Mumbai or Mumbai - Goa) tickets online from the Konkan Railway website, subject to a long list of conditions: you can only book between two and seven days in advance of travel, only in three-tier sleeper AC class for a cost of Rs1500 per ticket, and with no date changes permitted.
All other train bookings are best made at Margao’s Madgaon station, at the train reservation office at Panaji’s Kadamba bus stand or at any travel agent selling train tickets (though you’ll probably pay a small commission for the convenience). Make sure you book as far in advance as possible for sleepers, since they fill up quickly.
Other smaller, useful Goan railway stations include Pernem for Arambol, Thivim for Mapusa and the northern beaches, Karmali (Old Goa) for Panaji and Canacona for Palolem.
India has a comprehensive and extensive public bus system, but most state-run vehicles are decrepit and overcrowded. From neighbouring states you’ll find frequent bus services into Goa – it is just a matter of turning up at the bus station and checking timetables or jumping on the next available bus. There are also plenty of private bus companies running into Goa from Mumbai, Pune, Bengaluru (Bangalore), Mangalore and other interstate cities. These are more expensive, but faster and more comfortable, with reclining seats and options of AC or even ‘sleeper’ class. One of the most popular options for bus travel to and from Goa is Paulo Travels. Consult its website for the most up-to-date prices and route information. Buses for Mumbai depart from Panaji and Margao daily.
Getting around Goa by scooter or motorcycle is probably the most popular form of transport, both for locals and tourists. If you plan to spend most of your time lying on the beach you may have little use for a motorcycle, but if you’ve the urge to explore even slightly far afield, you’ll soon find it’s a hassle without your own transport. The freedom, therefore, that a motorcycle affords is hard to beat.
An international driving permit is not technically mandatory, but it’s wise to bring one. The first thing a policeman will want to see if he stops you is your licence, and an international permit is incontrovertible. Permits are available from your home automobile association.
Hiring a motorcycle in Goa is easy. Hirers will probably find you, and are more often than not decent guys who are just looking to make a bit of cash on the side. Private bike owners are not technically allowed to rent out a machine. This means that if you are stopped by the police for any reason, your hirer would prefer that you say you have borrowed it from a ‘friend’. Laws on this sort of thing are almost universally ignored in North Goa where anything goes, but police can be more opportunistic in the south. It’s a good idea to keep registration papers in the bike – it gives the police one less argument against you, and if you don’t have a valid licence, or you’re not wearing a helmet on NH17 (the national highway), you’ll need all the help you can get.
If you leave the state, you may need to produce original documents for the vehicle you are driving or riding. If you want to go further afield from Goa, you need to hire from a licensed agency to stay within the law.
Outside of the high season you can get a scooter for as little as Rs100 per day. During high season (December to February) the standard rate is Rs250 to Rs300. If you can get an old Kinetic down to Rs130 or so, you’re doing very well. Expect to pay Rs400 for a 100cc bike and up to Rs600 for an Enfield. Obviously, the longer you hire a bike (and the older it is), the cheaper it becomes.
Make absolutely sure that you agree with the owner about the price. Clarify whether one day is 24 hours, and that you won’t be asked to pay extra for keeping it overnight. You may be asked to pay cash up front (which is fair, given that they’re handing over their motorbike), but get a written receipt of some sort to that effect. Also try to take down the phone number of the owner, or his mechanic, in case something goes wrong with the bike.
It makes sense to check the bike over before you hire it and make a note of any damage or broken parts, so that you’re not blamed for it later. Make sure brakes, lights and the allessential horn are working. You can manage without a petrol gauge but it’s nice when it works. Mirrors are useful, but many older rental bikes are missing them. Take a look at the condition of the tyres to make sure that there’s at least a skerrick of tread on them.
Self-drive car hire is not worth the trouble, especially since it’s more expensive than a chauffeur-driven car.
One of the joys of travelling around Goa is joining locals on flat-bottomed passengervehicle ferries that cross the state’s many rivers. Ferries have been commuting people across waters for decades, but services are gradually being put out of business by massive bridge-building projects.
Goa offers a variety of foods from all over the world to try along with its local cuisine. Goa is well known for its lip smacking variety of seafood, which is savored by one and all. It can be spicy so inform the chef before if you want it a bit sobered down. Along with the traditional Goan food, you can find numerous fast food joints, serving western and Chinese food, at most of the tourist destinations, cities and towns in Goa. Bedsides the fast food joints, most of the restaurants offer fast food and Chinese dishes.
Goan food is a mixture of Portugal, continental and Indian flavors. This unique blend of cooking styles is what makes the Goan foods stand out. There is an endless variety of seafood to choose from which includes prawns, lobsters, shrimps, exotic fish species, crabs, clams and oysters. For vegetarians, there are a large variety of vegetarian foods to choose from. Rice and curry is a popular vegetarian dish among the locals and is known for its hot and spicy taste.
Goa also has a number of fast food corners to choose from. These fast food corners cater to sudden hunger pangs that crop up while roaming from one place to another and offer a variety of foods to choose from. You can easily spot fast food joints like Domino's, Barista, Caffe Coffe Day etc in major cities and towns of Goa. Food is incomplete without drinks and Goa offers a variety of drinks to choose from. The most popular and readily available drink is the "Feni" which is an alcoholic drink, like beer. One should take it in moderation as it tends to react very fast and can get you drunk in no time. Apart from that, one can get the best beer and the finest wines in Goa.
Most beaches have shacks that serve surprisingly delicious meals, specially sea-food and they'll usually consult you to see how you like your food. Don't miss the shack eating experience. You'll want to go back and do it again. Most fancy hotels and restaurants serve terrible foods, it is best to eat at local places, ask a taxi driver where these would be and don't let him take you to any fancy restaurants as they receive commission. For a taste of the local flavour with clean facilities but low prices go to Caji's Place, Colva.
Some of the options for getting good food include:
One of the most famous and popular drinks that Goa is actually synonymous with is the Feni. Also known as the Fenny, this Goan drink can get a person drunk in no time. This Indian liquor is of two types - Cashew Feni and Coconut Feni. While coconut Feni is made by fermenting the fruit of the Cashew tree, coconut Feni is made from the juice of toddy plants. The Goan Fenny is usually considered to be superior compared to all other types of Fenny. The Feni drink of Goa is a must try if you are visiting Goa anytime.
Goa is compared to the city that ever sleeps. This is because of the kind of lifestyle that Goa has. The people of Goa have a variable thinking and above all the tourists that visit Goa are mainly here to have a good time. Going to Goa and not visiting the bars and the nightclubs in Goa would be indeed a waste. Nowadays there are a lot of bars and lounges that can actually help one drift away for sometime. More than the actual bars, the lounges are what people are interested in nowadays. A place where a person can sit comfortably and sip on his drink is what is necessary. Bars and Night Clubs include the following:
The number of nightclubs and bars in Goa are innumerable. According to the likes and dislikes one must choose the one that suits him Like, at some night clubs the music that is played is retro, like that of late seventies. And at the other clubs the music that is played will be the latest that is the pop hits. To choose a bar and nightclub in Goa wherein you can relax is necessary. Going to the Adega Camoens or the Club TiTos maybe a good idea. The club or the bar that you're heading for should suit your mood. Some may not like the trance that is played in some of the hotels and clubs. The Club Cabana and Paradisio Nightclub are open 365 days a year. Hence heading to such a place where you can find the ultimate fun and good music with the combination of food and drinks can be effective. The Party Zone Disco is another discotheque wherein one can find rave parties and trance trips happening. The party goer that the person is, making a choice to party at a place that is the most suitable for you is the best option.
The options include:
|Om Sai Beach Huts||Agonda Beach Canacona||Hostel||-|
|Anjunapalms Guesthouse||650 D'Mello Vaddo Anjuna 403 509||Guesthouse||84|
|Avalon Inn||H.No.364 Asvewada Near Mandrem Church||Guesthouse||-|
|Boon's Ark||537/2 , Near 'C' Shell, Vagator Anjuna, Bardez||Hostel||-|
|Cancio`s House||Naicavaddo, Aldona Bardez||Guesthouse||-|
|Castello's Tourist Nest||Benaulim||GUESTHOUSE||78|
|Castle House||Lavina Street, Opp. calangute Panchayat, Naikka Vado, Calangute, Bardez||Hostel||81|
|Evershine Guest House||House No 854 Soranto Vaddo Anjuna Bardez||Hostel||-|
|Gabriel Guest House Goa||Gaura Vaddo,Calangute Beach||Guesthouse||-|
|Goan Clove||Vagator Beach Road, Vagator||Hotel||-|
|Green Leaf House||near Mira Hotel Umtavaddo||Guesthouse||-|
|Julianna Guesthouse||664 Praias Vaddo near Anjuna beach Anjuna Bardez Goa||Guesthouse||-|
|La Ben Resort||Colva Beach||Hotel||-|
|Leoney Resort||Ozran beach Road vagator Anjuna||HOSTEL||-|
|Mandrem Beach Resort||Arambol Beach, Junaswaddo Mandrem||Hotel||-|
|New Haven Holiday Home||'D' block, c/o Resorte Village Royale, Dongorpur V Near Dharwadkar Nursing Home, Calangute||Hotel||-|
|Om Sai Guest House||Palolem Beach Canacona||GUESTHOUSE||-|
|Orange Guest House||Mazal Waddo||Guesthouse||-|
|Orchid Guest House||Anjuna,Bardez Goa||Guesthouse||-|
|Paradise Guest House||Anjuna Sorantho||Guesthouse||67|
|Peravel Beach Holiday Home||Fort Aguada Road Candolim||Guesthouse||-|
|Prazeres Resorts||Prazeres Resoorts, Candolim Bardez Candolim||Hotel||-|
|Raj Resorts||Bogmalo Beach||Guesthouse||-|
|Seaview Resort||palolem,patnem canacona||Hotel||-|
|Shangrila Beach Hotel Goa||Near Majorda Beach, Majorda||Hotel||-|
|Silver Moon Guest House Anjuna||House no.854, Soranto, Anjuna, Bardez||Hostel||76|
|Star of the Sea Resort||Benaulim Beach Road Near Maria Hall, Vasvaddo Goa||Hotel||-|
|Adamo The Bellus||Naika Vaddo, Calangute, Bardez||Hotel||-|
|The Orange House||Mazal Waddo, Anjuna, Goa||Hostel||-|
|Tropicano Beach Resort||835/B Camotim Vaddo Lane opposite The Panchayat Building||Hotel||-|
|Vanilla Guesthouse||Near to St Anthony Anjuna Beach, Anjuna 403509 Goa||Guesthouse||87|
|Villa Anjuna||Anjuna Beach Road Anjuna Bardez Goa||Hostel||62|
|Baga Residency||Calangute Baga Road||Hotel||-|
|Royal Park Beach Resort||1/230 A Holiday Street Gaurawada Calangute||Hotel||-|
|Casa Mia, Goa||Holiday Street, Guara Vaddo, Calangute||Hostel||-|
|Vila Nova||1160/3 , Vilanova , Mazzal Vaddo , Anjuna , Bardez ,||Hostel||-|
|Casa Paradiso||Ghanekar Building, Jose Falcao Road Next to Panjim Church,||Hotel||80|
|Paradise Inn||Gurunath Bldg, Rua de Ourem, Near St. Sebastian Ch Fontainhas, Panjim||Hotel||68|
|Bejou Guest House||Sauntavaddo Baga Road Baga Calangute Bardez||Guesthouse||-|
|Ave Maria Beach Resort Goa||Candolim Beach Candolim Goa||HOTEL||72|
|Candolim Villa||Candolim Main Road Candolim-Bardez||Hotel||-|
|Veeniola Holiday Home||Near Zalor beach, Tamborim - Cavelossim Salcete||Guesthouse||81|
|Siolim House||Wadi, Siolim/Breenie||Guesthouse||-|
|Dona Sa Maria Holiday Home||Tamborim, Cavelossim Salcete||Hotel||-|
|Royal Heritage Resort||Near Domino's Pizza Naikavaddo Calangute, Bardez||Hotel||-|
|Country Clube De Goa||836/1 Anjuna Bardez||Hotel||-|
|Hotel Siesta de Goa||No 794C, 2nd Fatrade Varca, South Goa||Hotel||-|
|Sunshine Anjuna||C/o Villa Anjuna Anjuna Beach Road||Guesthouse||-|
|Silk Cotton Resort||61, Sea View Estate Bogmalo Road, Airport Dabolim Chicolna, Bogmalo||Hotel||-|
|Lazy Lagoon Sarovar Portico Suites||Baga - Arpora Goa||Hotel||-|
|The Sunflower Inn||New Wada Morjim||GUESTHOUSE||-|
|Henmil Holiday Homes||Soranto Anjuna, Bardez Anjuna||HOSTEL||77|
|Days Guest House||h.no 1008 mazal vaddo anjuna bardez||GUESTHOUSE||-|
|Arco Iris Boutique Homestay||House No 1384, Sinai Bagh, Near Carmel High School Curtorim||GUESTHOUSE||-|
|Fun Holidays Goa||Naika Vaddo,Behind Plantain Leaf Calangute, Goa||Hotel||-|
|Mykonos Blu||Baga, Arpora, Bardez||HOTEL||-|
|Seashore Beach Resort||Umtawadda, Calangute Beach||HOTEL||-|
|Cleos Agonda||Agonda Beach Canacona||Guesthouse||-|
|All Seasons Goa Boutique Resort||Marquis Vadda Opp. Prazeres Resort||Hotel||-|
|Don Hill Beach Resort - Goa||Next To King Fisher Villa Candolim Beach North Goa||Hotel||-|
|Dalmia Resorts||Cavelossim Beach Salcete||Hotel||-|
|Resort De Coracao||Gaura Vaddo Calangute||Hotel||-|
|Lemon Tree Amarante Beach Resort||Vadi, Candolim Bardez-403515||HOTEL||-|
|Valentine's Retreat||Sequeira Vado, Candolim Bardez||HOTEL||-|
|Summerville Beach Resort||Taj Holiday Village Rd, (Chogm) Dando, Candolim, Bardez||HOTEL||-|
|Casa d'Calma||Junas wado Mandrem Pernem,||HOSTEL||-|
|Woodstock Village||Next to narayan dev temple, Arambol village||HOTEL||-|
|Round Cube||Palolem Beach||HOTEL||-|
|Coutinho's Nest Guest House||Coutinho Anjuna||HOSTEL||-|
|SONESTA INNS||Anna Vaddo, Candolim Bardez, Goa||Guesthouse||-|
|Holy Cow Huts||Pagiwada Palolem - Canacona||HOSTEL||-|
|The Anchorage Anjuna||Pequeno Chinvar, Vagator Bardez||GUESTHOUSE||-|
|Laughing Buddha Cottages||Palolem Beach Canacona||HOTEL||-|
|Asterix Hostel||No. 486(2), Mendonca Vaddo Vagator||HOSTEL||-|
|My Place||Agonda Beach South Goa||GUESTHOUSE||-|
|The Mitaroy Goa - A Heritage Homestay||31st January Road, Fontainhas Panaji||HOTEL||-|
|Annapurna Vishram Dhaam||Sim Vaddo Anjuna Bardez||Hotel||-|
|TWG Flats||E667 Calangute||APARTMENT||-|
|Royal Phoenix Inn||93, Nanu Tarkar Pednekar Road, Below Maruti Temple Mala, Fontainhas, Panjim||GUESTHOUSE||-|
|Quinta da Graca||8/6, Casa Araujo,Abreu Vaddo,Saligao,Bardez,||GUESTHOUSE||-|
|Jes Guest House||House No - 254/1 Near Milagres Chapel Beach Rd||Guesthouse||-|
|Humming Wood by The Verda||218, Citi Centre Patto Plaza Panjim||Apartment||-|
|Casa De Baga||Calangute Baga Road Khobrwaddo Bardez Goa||Hostel||-|
|Alleluia Anchorage||Arpora, Viegas Waddo,||HOSTEL||-|
|The Pentacon Resort||Rajbaga Beach, Canacona Canacona||HOTEL||-|
|CJM||Zalor beach road Carmona, Fatrade Varca, Salcete||Hostel||-|
|Villa De Penha||House: 542/1 Village Penha-De-Franca Brittona||Guesthouse||-|
|Camp Sanfrancisco||Sadashiv Bhatt Palolem Beach Opposite Palolem Dental Clinic||Campsite||-|
|Cyprian's Guest House||H.no.927 Near St.Peter's chapel Tivai Vaddo, Calangute Bardez||Guesthouse||-|
|Papaya Garden Huts||Palolem Beach Canacona||Hostel||-|
|Casa De Goa Boutique Resort.||Tivai Vaddo Bardez Phase 2 Calangute||Hostel||-|
|Hill View Hotel||Near Railway Station, Aquem Alto Margao||HOTEL||-|
|Castle House Palolem||Near Masjid, South End Palolem Beach Canacona||HOSTEL||-|
|Royal Palace Beach Resort||Holiday Street, Gaurawada||Hotel||-|
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