Days Inn Joiest Beijing
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Days Inn Joiest Beijing
Travel Blogs from Beijing
Let's say my midnight was noon time in Beijing, leaping ahead 12H. After 1400, an ample brekkie was served. An immigration card was handed out. Almost all the information sought therein is already supplied for the visa. Realized I had not copied by visa but the form says the passport has to be carried at all times.
Trav will probably want to kick back some beers but by 2200 [or earlier] I will only want some z's.It's 1520 and we have started the approach as the ground speed ...
... to see the Terracotta Warriors which were constructed in the Qin Dynasty to provide the then emperor an army for his afterlife. We found it interesting to see the impressive army of soldiers but at the same time it did not quite meet our expectations.
The expedition is majorly laid out explaining the various figures and in many cases (Pit 2 for example) you need a lot of imagination to work out what once was. Also we do ...
... Asia and the legal actions behind visas. The third was a discussion about the future of corporate travel, hosted by Microsoft. I found the Chinese GDS very interesting. TravelSky is the only GDS in China. It is government owned. It was interesting to hear from Darcy, a travel manager from Houston, Texas, that their company has an issue with data and booking in China because they didn't have access to TravelSky, so they had to ...
... coordinated and synchronised, and looked very professional in their school uniforms. Each school in Beijing has a specialist art form, and Honglian Primary School's art form is Dance. There are fantastic displays along the corridor of the children performing 'The Small Crane' and other traditional dances.
Outside they had a small stage on which they had set up a microphone. With little warning we were ushered up the stairs where we had to give a short speech ...
... I went back to the hostel to retrieve my bag, which they’d kindly stored for me post check-out so that I wouldn’t have to carry it around all day. Then, I successfully hailed a taxi on the street (which I’d had difficulty with yesterday) and made sure I didn’t get ripped off via a couple of other new words I learned; dabiao (meter) and fapiao (receipt).
The cab took me to the massive and crowded Beijing West ...