Fly by Knight Courtyard Beijing
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Kids activities or Babysitting
Photos of Fly by Knight Courtyard Beijing
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Fly by Knight Courtyard Beijing
Travel Blogs from Beijing
... to show my appreciation to him for helping me with Chinese.
We began our tutoring. I showed him what I learned in Chinese class this week.
After that, we discussed about traveling abroad.
I told him that people in the Boracay thought that I was Filipino.
"I thought you were Filipino or Vietnamese when I first met you." Jacky said.
I was surprised to hear this, but then Jacky explained ...
Writing to you now from a cool middle bunk in a doorless 6-bed berth. From my earlier attempts, I obviously need to practice getting onto my bed (I both fell and accidentally kicked a passer-by in the head) but I was able to rig up a fetching modesty curtain to make a pyjama changing area. My tour here started on Sunday and I made an excellent first impression on the group by showing up to the welcome meeting ...
... again and went across the Square this time. And it is vast. Absolutely huge. Stunningly beautiful and truly a wonder to admire. _______________________________________ _______________________________________ _______ Tuesday thankfully was a glorious day. The sun burning down on us and a clear blue sky, we headed down out to the Forbidden City. If I thought there were a lot of people on the roads, let me take that back again. The Forbidden City was swarmed with people. ...
... tea to-die-for, and every kind of touristy trinket you can fathom. The streets are narrow and people walk almost arm-in-arm while bikes and scooters honk their way through the crowd as it magically parts for them to squeeze by. Smoke rises off fires, pots simmer, flames shoot up into the night, and a thousand smells waft in the air. It is not all a romantic plunge into Asian culture. Some of the smells are unsavory. None of the places is ...
... out at night. Kao asked Rose, our Chinese leader for the Sanqing Mountain (okay, mountain in Chinese is ‘shan’, and that’s how I’m used to saying it, so that’s how I’m going to type it from now on) or, Sanqingshan camp, if we could extend the building curfew until 11pm. She agreed, since it was Kao’s birthday and she knows foreigners like to party. So after training we headed out to the Wudaokou area. Wudaokou ...