- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Drycleaning onsite
- Continental Breakfast
- Airport Transportation
- Minbar in room
TripAdvisor Reviews Jinmao Hotel Kunming
Travel Blogs from Kunming
... Another day done and dusted and we were eager to head back to the New Era and sleep...just two to a room...on a hard bed......without the clickety clack as a background symphony.
Pedometer reading: 22 648 (phew, that's a big one)
Temperature: 30 C
@MissMJA via @MrsAngell thanks for the tip. Boiling water we can find by the gallon ....but just a little trickier to find a metal spoon in China. Vile smelling cream is working a treat. I wonder what it has in ...
... about all sorts of things—ranging from girls to Obama to why Americans are fat. The most interesting part of this, however, was when a man in a wheelchair pulled up next to us and listened in on the conversation. After getting a feel, he finally joined in. This guy, through and through, was educated about his government—precisely because he was handicapped. He loved America, Obama, our healthcare system (some of you laughed at that). The conversation turned to the government ...
... In creating a holistic approach to growing and producing food, we are in turn nurturing our earth and ourselves. With better access to good food, more people lower down on the economic ladder can enjoy the health benefits. With a healthy earth we can all minimize our exposure to natural disasters, rising waters, encroaching deserts and environmental poverty.
The failed system, as I see it, is as such; our government ...
... Originally raised during the Tang Dynasty, it was rebuilt in the 19th century by master sculptor Li Guangxiu and his apprentices. Inside the main temple chambers are 500+ sculptures of various persons depicted in different poses and expressions. Some are realistic and some are fantastic. The most striking tableaux surrounds the staid Bodhisattva images. A series of figures seemingly surfing the waves of an ocean riding on top of various animals, birds, ...
... continuous study Sasha was able to conduct rudimentary conversations in Mandarin: “How much?”, “You have this one?”, “That one”, “One, two, three, four, five”, “My wife, no kids”. We also understood a phrase used in many Chinese restaurants in Toronto: “Do you want tea or not?” In English this sounds like an ultimatum but in Chinese this is the polite way of speaking. This is considered to be more polite ...