Maoer Hutong B&B
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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TravelPod Member ReviewsMaoer Hutong B&B Beijing
Run by a lady called Angela who is lovely and has a gorgeous little dog the B&B is lovely. It's very close to the heart of Beijing but far enough away so you don't get disturbed by the hustle and bustle. Rooms are of a fare size with a comfortable queen size bed, TV (all Chinese), small wardrobe and little bedside cabinet. There's also a shower room with toilet and sink. Shampoo, shower gel, hand soap, tooth brushes and tooth paste are provided although we are unsure whether they are inclusive or extra. Breakfast is nice and filling- however a bit strange for a westerner.
I would recommend staying here.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Maoer Hutong B&B Beijing
Travel Blogs from Beijing
We got up feeling quite refreshed after 11 hours of sleep and had breakfast at 8.30am, now I wasn't expecting a full English but still it was a shock to the system but really nice. We had; something similar to naan bread, carrot and celery slices, cabbage with soya sauce which also had a vinegar flavour and little chocolate pastry things (which …
Our B&B is about an hour away from the airport, the cab cost us less than £25- wouldn't get that in the UK! Loving China already!! We were met by the owner of the B&B down the road as it's quite tight for cars (they still do it though!!), her name's Angela and she's lovely. She's got a gorgeous dog who's 2 months old …
... walking away, getting dragged back, and finally settling on a sale price of 35 rmb (or about $5). We ate another delicious lunch outside the Pearl Market (I think lunch has been our favorite meal of the day here) and then decided to try our luck yet again at the Forbidden City. We arrived at the F.C at 2:45pm, and fortunately the ticket line was practically nonexistent! (This did not mean that the inside wasn't crowded however, so I can't even imagine what ...
... the approach is fairly simple: Take a beautiful mountain range, build a stairwell directly up the face of it, and laugh as hikers’ calves hate them for weeks afterwards. Why bother with inefficient cutbacks when you can just walk straight up the mountain? This technique was also obviously highly supported in the days when the Great Wall was built as it exhibits some of the highest and steepest stairwells I’ve seen in my life.
The hike ...