Kyichu Hotel (Jiqu Fandian)

Address: No.149 Beijing East Road, Chengguan District, Lhasa, Tibet, 850000, China | Hotel
 
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Location

This hotel, located on No.149 Beijing East Road, Chengguan District, Lhasa, is near Potala Palace, Sera Monastery, Barkhor Street, and Drepung Monastery (Zhebang Si).
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        TravelPod Member ReviewsKyichu Hotel (Jiqu Fandian) Lhasa

        Reviewed by gordon.ye

        Authentic, centrally located, comfortable hotel

        Reviewed Jun 9, 2016
        by (3 reviews) Berkeley , United States Flag of United States

        Centrally located hotel within walking distance to the Barkhor pilgrimage circuit and Jokhang Temple. The dining courtyard is charming and the food is excellent. Our room was well appointed and clean. The decor of the whole establishment has an authentic traditional Tibetan character. Overall Kyichu Hotel is a very good option with English speaking staff.

        This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

        Reviewed by dagwin

        A place to stay

        Reviewed Sep 14, 2014
        by (5 reviews) Liaoyang , China Flag of China

        This is a real nice travelers hotel. Very nice inner garden where it is relaxing sitting away from the street noise. They serve good food for a fair price and the rooms are clean. Walking distance from Jokham temple and Potala palace.

        This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

        TripAdvisor Reviews Kyichu Hotel (Jiqu Fandian) Lhasa

        4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
         

        Travel Blogs from Lhasa

        "Place of Gods" - Holy Land Lhasa

        A travel blog entry by gordon.ye on Jun 09, 2016

        14 photos

        The name Lhasa means "Place of Gods" in Tibetan. This is the capital of Tibet since the 7th century, also the holiest city in Tibet and center of Tibetan culture. One of the biggest palace-fortresses in Asia - Potala Palace, the oldest Buddha statue anywhere - the Jowo Sakyamuni Buddha statue dating to 5th century BC housed in the Jokhang Temple, …

        The Monastery, the Beggars and a Change of Plan

        A travel blog entry by jackdrury on Oct 18, 2006

        2 comments, 27 photos










        Drepung Monastery, built in the early 1400's, was once the largest monastery in the world. By the 17th century, 7000 monks lived there. Weathered, but still in remarkable condition, it sits terraced at the base of a mountain. Drepung, save for us and a couple of young Chinese guys, was completely …

        Breathe

        A travel blog entry by jmcmonagle on Oct 23, 2015

        3 photos

        ... when I gave one kid a dollar and then hundreds appeared from behind cars and bushes to ask for more. I got swamped that day and didn't want to risk it again so push on with a heavy heart. I have to say though, the kids, like all the Tibetan people we've met seem incredibly happy. It's almost like begging is a fun game for them. Tibetans are tough as we just rest in the evening. Walking around at 3,600m takes it out of ...

        Yaks and yetis in the Land of Snows

        A travel blog entry by helenaperry on Dec 30, 2014

        7 comments, 34 photos

        ... I did content myself with a spectacular view from the plane.




        Lhasa city is unremarkable in all but two things: a small number of incredible monastic buildings and its small number of long-suffering and beautiful Tibetan people. The rest of Lhasa has been buried under a sea of grey communist industrial buildings and peopled by millions of Chinese moved in by the government. (If you want ...

        The Capital City

        A travel blog entry by marqual on Sep 29, 2013

        9 photos

        ... it looked like this without the jump. Even more local people were waiting to enter the temple to pray to the various Buddhas. Many of them brought melted butter as an offering in the form of burning butter candles. The art work in this particular temple was extremely nice - shame we couldn't take any photos inside. This is a rule at many of the temples here - especially those with many tourists and high entry fees. Our tour ended on the roof where there ...