InterContinental Beijing Financial Street
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- Adjoining Rooms
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Fitness/Health center
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Travel Blogs from Beijing
... down by their government. It's also fair to note that most of the Chinese people under the age of 25 generally seemed quite friendly, which hopefully bodes well for the future. Ironically, when we returned to Huangshan town from the Yellow mountains we were sat outside a nice restaurant and some studenty-looking Chinese folk armed with a video camera came over to ask us to take part in a promotional video and that they would teach us how to say 'I love China' in Chinese. ...
... a big passageway that reminds me of China Town. Then as soon as you enter, you're transported to a whole new world. I thought the streets of Beijing were busy, but this was way busier. There were people everywhere trying to sell stuff. All kinds of stuff: weird food, jewelry, bags, toys, chopsticks, clothes, and a lot more. We found the scorpions. There were 3 per stick and they were alive. Once you paid, the guy would season them and cook them. A lot of people in our ...
... maintained. The gardens along the main roads are immaculately kept up, with plantings of annuals, and even roses. The roads are wide and although congested, pretty manageable.
We have had a really good guide – Joe – for four days and have visited all the major tourist venues: The Great Wall, The Summer Palace, Lama Temple, Temple of Heaven, the 2008 Olympic Bird’s Nest Stadium and the Water Cube (where the swimming ...
... thought it was happen to me! I was terrified, and Fangfang saw this in my face. "Ahhhh! Help help help!," I called out to my language partner. After a bit of effort Fangfang wrenched my arm free and I scurried through the people trying to sell me various types of blue footwear and ducked into another aisle.
Fangfang caught up with me and I made her promise not to ask any more shopkeepers for short blue boots. We wandered through the rest of the ...
... green coconuts and grains of every color and texture. Yet the bright fish sitting placidly in their bins or the bamboo shoots taller than me were not what struck me most. Nope, it was the dirt-covered carrots.
In China there is a perception about fresh food, especially among the older generations. Grandparents go to buy food in the early morning after working out; workers go out during their lunch break or on the way home. Chinese culture has a rich history of ...