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- Multilingual staff
- Non-smoking rooms
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Family rooms
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Travel Blogs from Guilin
... created the beautiful karst landscape of Southern China. Hundreds of limestone rock formations in unusual shapes overlapping in the distance and standing tall around the green water of the Li River. Many moons later, some people decided to settle around the river but these people didn't have much of an eye for design. As time passed the settlement grew like a tumor. The buildings grew taller and uglier and advertisements blared from the doorways and all the mopeds ...
... called Elephant’s Cave, there were fences, signs and a whole bunch of rubbish one doesn’t want to see when on a tour. This sadly took away from the luster that is Elephant’s cave.
After that, still on day one, we then headed to the rice paddies that were 2 hours away from the city. This alone, made the whole trip worth it. Of all the driving, mishaps, and expensive stops, the paddies were a thing of beauty. We walked along the mountain and got an up ...
... back. These were open at 8pm but were hardly crowded. Just a few minutes away we saw a group of mature ladies on the corner of a street being led in dancing to easy listening music. Prior to this evening stroll, risking the semi-controlled crossing of multi lane roads (a green pedestrian crossing light does not mean it is entirely safe to cross, just safer than when the light is red!) we had eaten with Ollie at a street cafe. Here open to the street we were served ...
... much in use. As this is only the beginning of the rice growing cycle most of what we saw was actually water in the fields, but the mist between the moutains gave it a very mystical atmosphere.
Whilst we marvelled at the sight of the rice terraces, the mere view wasn't quite enough for some Chinese tourists, who felt compelled to get dressed up in brightly coloured 'traditional' costumes and have their photographs taken. Strange but true.
Hello from Wada Hostel in Guilin, our excellent, comfortable home for the past three nights.
Guilin is a much smaller city than Nanning, but it still is an attack on the senses (mainly the eyes and ears). But it's an all-out attack on the feet, too, after much walking up and down the concrete pavements. Everywhere always feels a long way away in China. The effect on the ankles is beginning to tell already.
The Reed Flute Cave ...