Eastern Air Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Eastern Air Hotel Beijing
Travel Blogs from Beijing
... Owning a car here is quite a problem! First of all you need to buy the car, which costs about what it does in the US. Then you need to register it and you have to get permission from the government to do so. It is an online process. Every month about a million people apply and 8000 are granted! So you could spend years trying and not ever get it! Once you have a car, you need to have a place to park it. If you buy a condo, that will cost you an additional $50,000 for ...
... today with families buying sweets for the New year celebration. The shopfronts are great. This time we went into several of the stores to see the rich silks and clothes though the XL size looked as though it would fit a size 10!!
We detoured down a small side alley which seemed mainly lined with various eateries. We went back into the main drag and wandered down to the end. It is about 800 metres long. We returned slowly going into some ...
... we made our way back to the hostel bar to catch happy hour which is where we met Natalie from Russia, Inga from Denmark and Alexis from France. Yet again it was the United Nations sat around one table sharing a few beers, stories and laughs. The local brew is very weak so we headed back out to the 7-eleven round the corner to grab a few supplies to bring back.
Now this bit is very important folks. Never and I repeat never drink Vodka with a Russian girl. You wont win, you ...
... travelling so far! As we walked out of the hostel front door, the staff were setting off fireworks and bangers and ground fireworks and handing out sparklers with everyone screaming with fireworks flying in every direction. It was amazing. In an attempt to catch up with the others we then went running down the streets whilst families were letting off sparklers and fireworks and bangers everywhere, and the city literally sounded like a war with explosions and ...
... to wait for the flag-waving Robert. He explained to us that there were two routes we could take along the Wall; the "hard way" or the "bloody hard way". :-) When we looked up at the famous Great Wall wending its way over the hills and mountains into the distance, we could see crowds and crowds of people, so the advantage of taking the "bloody hard" way was that there would be fewer people. So that was the way we went.
In the heat ...