Huitong Hotel

Address: No.6 Guang'anmen Nei Main Street, Xicheng District, Beijing, 100053, China | 1 star hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Huitong Hotel Beijing

4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
 

Travel Blogs from Beijing

Our First Impressions!

A travel blog entry by nlmiller55 on Jan 02, 2014

49 photos

... to cross and follow them using them as a human shield!

The underground subway system is extremely good here and so easy to use! Stations are displayed in Chinese characters but also in standard characters and if you study the map properly and understand the lines and places to change its very simple! As for the price....its 20p to go anywhere! You can stay on the underground for as long as you like for 20p, as soon as you leave ...

June 8-14

A travel blog entry by marklacey on Jun 08, 2013

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The Hill - Version 1.0: Lunar Jubilations

A travel blog entry by davidavi on Oct 06, 2012

1 comment, 82 photos

... ever had, complete with a performance and a photo-opt with their mascot. Peking Duck number two.

Seems as though I did things in two's during my stay in the Hill. Odd how things work out the way they do. Perhaps that's a sign...perhaps not, I just don't know. What I do know, however, is that with nineteen million people in the city I have yet to "do [everything] that Beijing people do."

Beijing visit number one...


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Last day in China-Forbidden City then home

A travel blog entry by jillontheverge on Jun 28, 2012

1 comment, 18 photos

... the square- it is smaller now because there is traffic that goes around the whole square where as before it was just for pedestrians. They most likely would stop all traffic when they are having events. It was a sea of umbrellas.

Big groups of people- mostly Chinese. As people in Chinas wealth increased they are able to do things like go on vacation. So where as in other towns foreigners visit- most likely they have ...

Another Erik in the Wall

A travel blog entry by eriklang on Mar 26, 2012

2 photos

... the fill dirt behind the brick as topsoil for their farms. But, there are sections of 2,000 year old Han Dynasty wall that exist beyond the point where tourists are supposed to trek. Not one to be deterred by signs that I can’t read, I managed to survey some of these B.C. bastions, and even found a quiet spot where I could connect with history and commune with nature.

Of course, there were lots of Westerners on the Wall, and I ...