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This is probably why they are booked up months in advance! We were due to meet them at 8: Even though we knew what time we needed to be there we rushed our breakfast of spicy vegetable fried rice paying at the same time the food was brought to the table so that we could make a quick getaway to the meeting place.
We arrive bang on time and sat around waiting for other people to turn up standard. We loaded ourselves into the minivan, around 9 people in total, picking another couple up on the way. Once again we were dropped off on the side of a road with no clear indication that this would be the starting point for a trek. What we were in fact receiving was that tour, but in reverse. We were the only 2 who would be staying the night — the remainder of the group were just visiting the elephants for the day.
Elephant Rock, so called because of the 2 men who visited friends in another village, on their elephants, were warned by the village elders not to travel back on the same day as it was too cold and dark. The large rock if you look at it right resembles an elephant and is joined by a smaller one which represents the man. There is a now a spirit house here where locals offer gifts to the gods. The aim of these chemicals was to clear the foliage so that people could not hide under it, also so that the land could not be farmed for food.
It is apparent that is devastating effects are long — lasting. We headed down into the valley where we conveniently came across the first elephant of the day being led by her mahout. Sita discussed the culture of the Bunong people, and their relationship with the animals.
As with all elephant rehabilitation centres across Asia, these animals are usually retired. They still need human interaction and care rather than just being left to become wild hence the mahout being around for them when needed and the rope in case control is needed in emergency.