The Tibet Cang-Gyan Lhasa Hotel

Address: No.83 Beijing East Road, Lhasa, Tibet, 850000, China | 3 star hotel
 
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Location

This 3 star hotel, located on No.83 Beijing East Road, Lhasa, is near Potala Palace, Sera Monastery, Barkhor Street, and Drepung Monastery (Zhebang Si).
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    TripAdvisor Reviews The Tibet Cang-Gyan Lhasa Hotel

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good
     

    Travel Blogs from Lhasa

    500 steps to the top of the Potala Palace

    A travel blog entry by jojo-travels on May 31, 2015

    3 comments, 15 photos

    ... The amount of gold and other precious stones used to construct this tomb is difficult to comprehend!

    And then - it was time to head down. On the back side of the palace. Similar steps - although by now, the sun was very high in the sky and we were happy to reach the ground level.

    A couple of interesting observations . . . At one time, there were 1000 monks living and working here. Now there are none. ...

    High Altitude

    A travel blog entry by richmiketrav on Sep 21, 2014

    2 comments

    ... others fainted. So when we planned this route, we instructed the agent to start taking us up gradually, so Lijiang was 2,400 metres (7,900 feet), Tacheng was 2,200 metres, although we went up to 2,600 metres, partly on foot, to see the monkeys and then Zhongdian/Shangri-La was between 3200 and 3400 metres which did not seem to bother us too much apart from tiredness and occasional breathlessness at night. Here in Lhasa, although the difference in height ...

    Don't mention the Dalai Lama

    A travel blog entry by annietheowl on May 28, 2013

    13 photos

    ... looking at souvenirs we had no intention of buying! We also found a slightly better restaurant to eat in than on the previous evening and gambled (successfully) on a couple of local dishes which seemed interesting. We then spent another hour or so trawling the shops and found some very interesting stuff.
    The shops were much of a muchness in general but one shop in particular caught the imagination; they were selling dried frogs and dried sea horses as luxury snacks. They ...

    On top of the World

    A travel blog entry by nikkiviper on Apr 21, 2012

    5 comments

    ... permits, everyone was all split up. I was in bunking area 15 with 4 other Chinese ladies and a Chinese man, I was in the middle bunk. It was all very nerve-wracking initially (those of us down one end of the train then had to make the trek through the 3 hard seat carraiges to meet with the rest of the group) but it all settled down and we just agreed to all stay where we were instead of trying to reshuffle and swap.

    Therein followed some of ...

    Standing on the Roof of the World

    A travel blog entry by staudhammer on Sep 13, 2011

    38 photos

    ... 8217; pictures show nothing but despair and pain; high quality, sharp, colored images show the happiness and prosperity ‘after’ China’s help. To be fair, the government did bring roads and commerce to the region but roads and new stores shouldn’t have to crush a culture. Years ago, all that was required for an individual to become a monk was the desire. Now it’s mandatory to pass a government-issued entrance exam (in Chinese) to enter ...