Hong'an International Hotel
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- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
- Business Services
Photos of Hong'an International Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Hong'an International Hotel Datong
Travel Blogs from Datong
... a network of narrow passage-ways. It is only in the sun until around 11am each day and we were lucky enough to be visiting early enough for it to be bathed in sunlight. An awesome experience for all. I was surprised at the development around the site with a huge new car park just finished – obviously gearing up for tourists. When I was here 4 years ago it was so quiet but I think as this wonderful site becomes more well known it will become ...
... After a quick Chinese breakfast of noodle soup we headed south out of Datong towards the Hanging Monastery. An hour and a half later we arrived at an empty car park at the bottom of a valley, sometimes an early start has its advantages, we were the first people at the monastery. It looked pretty small, clinging to the side of a huge cliff. Nancy told us how the monks built it by abseiling down the cliff and knocking holes in the rock ...
... all the old areas being demolished and a new Da Tong being built. The parts they have actually built up are incredibly spacious and welcoming for shopping and walking around. This city will be magnificent in 5 to 10 years. At the moment its Work in Progress...
We did see the Drum Tower next to the hotel and visited the huge 9 Dragon Wall (built in 1392 its amazing how well conserved it is). 10 RMB ticket.
Lunch at our favourite Eastwheat ...
... outside. Cave 7, holding a Trikala Buddha, appeared to be nicely carved, but was poorly lit. Cave 8 seemed to be in poor condition, except for the attractive ceiling and the well-carved right wall. I found the doorway ...
... alcohol and singing karaoke are the thing to do. One person asked me how I liked the college campus (which I thought was an unusual question—but I was asked that about two more times in Datong—apparently they were very proud of their campus). They taught me a Datong term—bu lei meaning "not bad"—and thought it was hilarious when I pronounced this dish or that "very bu lei." They said that over and over again during the evening.