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... city school. Through the fence it looked regimented and energetic, and the students were running at the rhythm of slogans and whistles. We were going to see one of the most scary Taoist temple we have ever seen... immense golden statues of very angry man.
Chengdu offers a lot of options of things to do and because of a lack of time we decided to visit the biggest Buddha statue in the world and so left off the visit ...
... and were just about ready to bathe me and tuck me in until I assured them that I was safe and sound and thought I could manage things from there. The following morning when I returned to the station they treated me for breakfast and saw me on my merry way. China, in spite of its silly PSB restrictions into certain regions, its sometimes ****** roads, its ridiculous visa and hotel regulations, always seems able to surprise and charm me.
I found the exit in no time and ...
... her approach tossed one in at a time!
Stopped at a lakeside cafe so the girls could write up their notes. "This is still a school day" is a well-used phrase now! I had a chrysanthemum tea..well, why not? Peter had a beer and the girls had an ice-cream as a reward for finishing their work. I can see its going to be a juggling act between visiting and experiencing the multitude of opportunities we have in front of us and completing times tables and ...
... of our new friends from the night before and also made some new friends whilst we were there... Our stay in Chengdu was really fun! It's an amazing city with delicious food. We even witnessed the police whizzing around on segways which was hilarious. We definitely recommend a visit even if it is just for a hotpot and to see the pandas and we'd recommend the Mr Panda hostel any day! If you go, look out for our 'Thank You' sign slap bang in the middle on the wall in the ...
... rivers below. In A.D. 713, a monk, Haitong, decided to safeguard passing boats by creating a protective icon in the cliffs - though he was also practical enough to realize that the resultant rubble would fill in the shoals. By the time Dafo was completed, other temples had been buildt around it and on the adjacent Wuyou Hill and today a network of paths links this UNESCO World Heritage Site.