No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Harbour Inn Beijing
Travel Blogs from Beijing
... bells were used for telling time. As early as in the Han Dynasty (206 BC-220), there was a morning bell and a dusk drum. Telling the time by them played an important role in helping people live and work regularly when there was no other means to keep track of the time. As a result, they became public architectures, and were widely constructed in almost every city throughout the country since the Han Dynasty. Telling time by them was abolished after Pu Yi, the last ...
... or exercise in the public parks.
We arrive in Beijing just after 8pm after a nice uneventful flight. Our luggage had been taken from us this morning and delivered and checked in for us so we wait with anticipation that they were on the same flight.
On the coach and into the city we go with our Beijing local guide Angie. The drive to the hotel will be around ...
... in the local stores for souvenirs to send back home.
The shops outside Tienanmen's Square had a variety of souvenirs on offer along with authentic Jade and other items of interest. I was excited when I went into one shop and was able to purchase some authentic Jade for a great price for gifts back home. Excited after my purchase of rare Jade Chinese zodiac pendants, I headed back to the hotel to prepare myself for my first overnight train experience. ...
... is only half full, there is no way the box will survive the trip. Communicate to the nice lady that you want to buy a new box. Insert the entire old box into the new box. Let the nice lady seal the new box.
8) Smile at everyone in the post office, as they are now all staring at you.
9) Take the box back to the other counter and fill out a form with addresses and so ...
... Visited all the main attractions, starting with Tiananmen Square. which is the world's largest public square and holds up to 1 million people. It is really just a vast area of paving stones with green belts each side and flanked with large communist looking buildings. Spent a morning in the Forbidden City, so called because it was off limits to the public for 500 years. It was home to emperors of the Ming and Qing dynasties ...