Book Summary
No Boda Boda! is a masala of descriptive prose peppered with prankish innuendo and humor guiding its readers to each destination and experience with a light-hearted but scrupulous hand. The vignettes are brisk but unrushed; the story telling is at a pace and tone identical to the approach Inder Jit Singh (IJ) uses as CEO and trek leader for TigerPaws.

No Boda Boda! is a provocative, endearing and humorous account of IJ Singh's journeys through the most remote destinations in the world. His tale begins at the nexus of his struggle to evolve into one of the world's premier ecotourism experts and continues to chronicle his life as a climate warrior and current CEO of TigerPaw Adventure.

Readers embark on their adventure in India's northeastern frontier (Arunachal Pradesh, Nagaland, Assam and Manipur) where they meet four colorful English fishermen including a very tall 'un, in remote Arunachal; they skelter along the Siang River on a mad expedition looking for hobin; readers cross the mighty Brahmaputra River encountering duplicitous new age Christian missionaries who penetrated the Inner Line. Just around the bend in this frontier, the former president of Harvard makes an appearance and readers glean information about the Tibetan freedom struggle vis-a-vis a historic itinerary featuring the flight of the Dalai Lama into India.

In Kashmir, readers meet the illustrious John Wakefield, who had an entertaining exchange with a local police officer. The dialogue goes as follows:
Police, "sir, you are dead drunk!" Wakefield responds, "I am neither dead. Nor am I drunk!" The excitement in Kashmir hardly abates as IJ recounts the time when his group is pursued by armed gujjars (a band of nomadic mountain men sometimes given to banditry); readers come to know about the power of praying one's way out of a vicious storm while traversing the ancient rivers of the region.

Whiskey is smuggled into Chitral, Pakistan, a flight attempt from Austin, Texas to Tijuana Mexico fails, and the word "quiche" is given an entirely new connotation when it is deployed by a young IJ in the United Kingdom. Readers dash away with IJ as he escapes the barbed arrow of the Bonda whose women are astonishingly clad with only beads an a mini-skirt and crew cut coiffes; they race through the jungles of central India on an elephant, startled by a tiger, startled by an elephant!

There is never a dull moment here for curios of world travel and eco-adventure. They gallivant to exotic desert destinations garnering insight into Arabian horse culture at the Princess Alia of Jordan's stables, European horse culture when readers attend a wedding in Madrid, Spain, and polo adventure in the jungles of Africa.