Zai Lu Shang Inn

Address: 67-4-2 Area, Xianzu Island Ecology Area, Lhasa, Tibet, 850000, China | Hotel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This hotel, located on 67-4-2 Area, Xianzu Island Ecology Area, Lhasa, is near Potala Palace, Sera Monastery, Barkhor Street, and Drepung Monastery (Zhebang Si).
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Zai Lu Shang Inn Lhasa

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

    Travel Blogs from Lhasa

    More Monasteries

    A travel blog entry by lisakresky on Dec 08, 2014

    12 photos

    ... in Tibet. There are three monastic colleges for studying philosophy and one for the practice of Tantric Buddhism. In the afternoon we went to Sera Monastery. We scheduled this one in the afternoon as there was supposed to be a philosophical debate at three but that never happened. Thus we did one lap around the Kora and then explored the monastery. As we walked the Cora, there was one lady knitting as she walked around. This was ...

    Hitting the High Road

    A travel blog entry by 2013 on Sep 13, 2014

    26 photos

    ... at the hue below, and the variance of the scenery

    with snow covered Mt. Nojin kangtsang at 7206metres in the distance. Warned that the weather could be much colder at the top of the pass, we had all included wet and warm weather gear, which was certainly put to good use. Local folk held yaks shrouded ...

    The Motley Crew: Summer 2014 Good Karma Tour

    A travel blog entry by on Jul 23, 2014

    5 comments, 45 photos

    ... the cities. This Monastery was founded in 1419 and at one time 6000 monks lived here. Activites are centered around the 3 colleges, one for instruction in Buddha Basics (compassion, knowledge and wisdom, energy and joy). One for tantric studies (hmmm), and one for teaching visiting monks. To one of the large assembly halls, parents bring their children for a "sleep quietly with good dreams" blessing after which the monks put a black dot on their noses. And we got to see ...

    Tibet: Yak, Yak, Monastery

    A travel blog entry by nicoleloser on Jan 28, 2014

    66 photos

    ... so happened that the city was celebrating its new year on the day of our visit. No monasteries or restaurants were open and the town seemed fairly deserted, save for the machine gun sounding fireworks that seemed to go off from the middle of nowhere at regular intervals. So we frequented a supermarket, purchased whatever food looked moderately familiar and discernible from the pictures on the packaging, and retreated to our hotel room.

    After a noisy night ...

    Lhasa Nice Day

    A travel blog entry by free_range_hen on Sep 28, 2013

    10 photos

    ... and if we were late there would be a fine. Yet another bit of Chinese red tape. The building stands tall and imposing and is easy to see why it is a World Heritage site. Once inside it was busy and we had to walk quickly through the rooms, which is quite difficult to do when you are in a group of 25 with lots of Chinese people trying to push their way through. About two thirds of the way round we were running out of time, so the guide shouted push. I wasn't ...

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