Hua Yue Hotel
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Travelers also recommend:
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews Hua Yue Hotel Changsha
Travel Blogs from Changsha
The road to Changsha traversed some impressive country - lots of mountains, a few rivers and trees. We spent most of the day on relatively new freeways. There were few cars on the freeways however, so we could only assume that they were too expensive for the locals. Roadhouses along the way were also fairly new and clearly showed that the volume of traffic is expected to increase in the future. In one roadhouse, I've never seen so many toilets ...
... traffic would surely give me a ride. Fortunately I try to build time buffers into my travel plans and I had about 90 minutes from when the bus dropped me off to flight time. Also fortunately there was a nice breeze blowing in my face as I hiked an hour or so before I could cross the highway and a bit later caught the bus I should have gone to in the beginning: #23, which runs from Lingling to the Yongzhou train station in what’s now being ...
... for area code. Amazing, it detected I was an American user. The nice student barrista switched it to Chinese, put in my Chinese phone number, then switched back to the English, quite competently. Of course I was at that moment her only customer and she was learning English, though not her major.
Then it was the subway to Wuyi Square. Catching the subway was easy, thanks to the transportation card and only one line to choose from, but ...
... Policing is very different here: you rarely see guns or force... except the number of people in varying forms of police and security uniforms, and sometimes even the non-uniformed ones after they've apprehended someone. But again, the main police use of force here is in numbers, which is probably partly due to the great numbers available and maybe not the best of salaries. Vennie later told me that the police have been cracking down on cars using the bus lane and ...
... booth, completely enclosed like there was something of value inside. I went over and he just happened to be holding what looked like transportation cards. I pointed at them and maybe said (in my limited Mandarin} "How much?" He replied “Yibei” (eebye) meaning 100, and I whipped out a ¥100 (about $15 dollars) and he seemed to activate a card then said in English “You understand?” as he pointed at a fare map, indicating from what ...