Beifang Langyue Hotel Beijing Ganjiakou
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Travel Blogs from Beijing
... ATM. It too had a note that “This machine dispenses only 100-yuan notes.” Argh! I withdrew 800 yuan, then went to the bank near the domestic arrivals hall, where a friendly agent helped me change my eight 100-yuan bills into a stack of 50, 20, and 10 notes. Now I am ready to head into the city.
The Airport Express Train station is a short walk from the arrivals halls. I bought a 25-yuan ($4) train ticket and boarded the train a few minutes later. It departed T3 ...
... getting massages, hair treatments, and nail painted.
Bethany heard of the place by Anthony's aunt. If I did not go with Bethany, I would not have found the place.
At the spa place, I decided to get a back, neck, and foot massage. It was only for sixty yuan (ten American dollars). The guy came in and had me sit down. When he first started with my arms, I was so confused and realized that I was just supposed to sit. ...
... means one day maybe I can come back!! Which means another holiday for me to organise- my all time favourite hobby!!!! Organising!
This month we are going to tackle: Beijing & Shanghai the 2 big seriously overpopulated and exciting cities… Also, Shanxi province (Xi'an & Pingyao), Yunnan province (Lijiang & Tiger Leaping Gorge) and Guangxi province (Yangshuo, Xingping, Guilin and other villages).
... four Madi, Faith, Luke, and Brenden busted out some Gangnam Style to conclude our excursion.
Traveling back to Beijing from the wall takes at least one hour. Until you hit the city, there are only two restaurant choices. Fittingly, the one we stopped at caters to the exceptionally large motor coach crowd so the Lee's Summit contingent, along with 750 of our closest friends from all over the world, but primarily Western Europeans averaging 70 years of age, ate lunch AFTER ...
... or pumpkin seeds for a quick snack in between meals. Chinese people speak a language called Putonghua, or Manarian. I heard lots of people saying "Ni hao" ( knee how ) I think it means "Hello" In Chinese because it looked like its how they greet each other. The Chinese parents seem very strict. So, the kids have a very different life than those in Wisconsin, where I come from. Before and after school kids have to help on farms or chores at home ...
More great choices in Beijing
Search for more deals in Beijing
Travelers also recommend:
- More recommendations