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TripAdvisor Reviews Jiaju Inn Dali
Travel Blogs from Dali
... hundred Bai buildings going back yo the Ming and Qin dynasties. And as it is really a long way from most places tourism has not (yet at least) wrecked the place. Good for us! Eventually we returned to our Bai house (our room was not larger than 9m2 but with western toilet and hand basin. Cost $35) and had dinner ($3 pp) sitting outside and eating with the staff of this inn. The two girls spoke English ok but the other three at the table only spoke ...
... and three cups of tea. The three cups of tea represented the bitter, sweet and spicy of the progression of your life. The bitter represented the growing up part of your life, the sweet represented the adulthood of your life and the spicy represented older adulthood and the ability to remember the memories of your life. The Bi Minority show demonstrated different clothing of the group as well as some various dances within the Bi Minority. Our favorite was the wedding dance ...
... came out feeling refreshed and ready for the next days punishment.
We started the day with a good old hearty breakfast of scrambled egg and toast, kindly cooked on Hannah's sunburnt shoulders, or it seem't like it with the heat they were still giving off :-)
After the bike riding of yesterday we decided that we would have an easier day today taking in some of the views from the mountain passes that surround the city. ...
... had the traditional architecture actually fared better in the earthquake. As a result, the government provided specific funds to encourage that traditional architecture & construction be used in the rebuilding.
Our mission while in Dali was to replace some of the more important items that were lost- the computer and a bike repair kit. Sounds so simple right?! I wish. First we thought we were told that you ...
... there are edible plants in the area. Ren
also has access to water, as he mentioned he was near a creek in the
text message he sent to rescuers.
Ren went to Yunnan with a
friend surnamed Luo. Ren went hiking alone while his friend waited at
the foot of Cangshan Mountain.
Read more: http://www.shanghaidaily.com/sp/article /2010/201007/20100719/article_443526.ht m#ixzz0u13HLyza