Dhood Gu Hotel

Address: No.19 Shasarsu Road, Trom Si Khang, Lhasa, Tibet, China | Hotel
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This hotel, located on No.19 Shasarsu Road, Trom Si Khang, Lhasa, is near Potala Palace, Sera Monastery, Barkhor Street, and Drepung Monastery (Zhebang Si).
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Dhood Gu Hotel Lhasa

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

    Travel Blogs from Lhasa

    Rejsebrev 6 - Himmelekspressen og Lhasa

    A travel blog entry by j.knudsen on Sep 13, 2014

    37 photos

    Søndag i Beijing. Vi har brugt eftermiddagen til at besøge de Kinesiske magthaveres Sommerpalads, der ligger lidt uden for Beijing ved en sø. Meget smukt - Men som med alle den slags flok- og følge udflugter er der ikke meget at berette. Vi ankommer i god tid til banegården og tilkøber os en lounge for 10 Yuan (9,50 kr,) - Der er bedre sæder og …

    Yaks and yetis in the Land of Snows

    A travel blog entry by helenaperry on Dec 30, 2014

    7 comments, 34 photos

    ... me really incensed next time we meet, just ask me about the human rights violations being perpetrated by the Chinese government forces every day in Tibet.)

    However, my hotel (yes, a real hotel with hot water and electricity and everything - lush! I took a 2-hour shower my first night there, just because I could) was just around the corner from Barkhor Square and the Jokjang Temple, and was ...

    The Motley Crew: Summer 2014 Good Karma Tour

    A travel blog entry by andi.in.china on Jul 23, 2014

    5 comments, 45 photos

    ... s which both tread delicately on the situation. I have photos of the Dalai Lama blissfully dancing to a jazz band holding his Mardi Gras second line umbrella from Eric's medical school graduation in May, 2013. What we they ever make of that? On the same day we visited The Potala Palace we spent the afternoon at the Sera Monastery, one of the thousands that dot this plateau so high up (2.8 million people, 1,200,000 square km). Half of the population is in the ...

    We made it!

    A travel blog entry by andyball on Jul 09, 2013

    60 photos

    ... subsequent treaty would secure Tibet’s independence until China took control in the late nineteenth century. Following the fall of the Qing dynasty in 1911 Tibet became independent until 1950 when China invaded. Chinese history calls it ‘liberation’ from feudal slavery and lays claim to modernising the country which in many respects is true.


    The Lhasa invasion

    A travel blog entry by timshazz on Jun 04, 2012

    33 photos

    ... herself.

    The Palace was a excellent experience. Despite the fact that we were only able to visit about 30 of the hundreds of rooms, we were all extremely impressed, if not a little overwhelmed by the amount and quality of the contents.

    Amongst the best were some 3D Mandela’s. The level of detail was extroidinary. There were statues everywhere, beautiful embroidered wall coverings and tonnes and tonnes of gold, silver, diamonds, turquoise, ...

    Traveler Photos Dhood Gu Hotel Lhasa

    Lhasa, China