Leofoo Hotel

Address: No.168 Changchun Road, Taipei, Taiwan | 4 star hotel
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This 4 star hotel, located on No.168 Changchun Road, Taipei, is near Ximending District, Fine Arts Museum, White Sand Bay, and Sand Island (Sa-Dau).
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      TripAdvisor Reviews Leofoo Hotel Taipei

      3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

      Travel Blogs from Taipei

      Taipei - Hustle & Bustle, With Panache & A Smile

      A travel blog entry by skjaer on Oct 27, 2014

      9 comments, 196 photos

      ... a huge monument - was built in the 70-80s, when Taiwan was still a dictatorship. Now, it would not have been built, and schools across the country sent back their statutes of CKS because they no longer wanted them. There is a graveyard repository of all these statues somewhere! When Taiwan's leaders allowed their citizens to vote for the first time, China was not amused and fired rockets near/over the island to show their displeasure (China wants Taiwan back, of ...

      8 Days Taiwan Round Island

      A travel blog entry by angelpenang on Oct 01, 2014

      Return to Taipei,visit to MARTYR'S SHRINE to observe the guards changing procession ceremony. Continue to 101 TOWER,continue to DANSHUI OLD STREET.Thereafter, proceed to the most famous night market in Taiwan,The SHILIN NIGHT MARKET.
      Flight back home.

      Thanks to Angel Tours Penang for those great memory and enjoyable tour.


      On our way home ...

      A travel blog entry by roamas on May 20, 2014

      4 photos

      ... which to transit and after a minor delay with immigration coming in to China (we didn’t need a proper visa, only a temporary transit visa) we transitted from Terminal 1 to Terminal 2 and checked onto our flight to Sydney I have waited sooo long to get here, and as you can tell I am very homesick now.

      Our overnight flight to Sydney was a long 10 hours ....

      On the Hunt

      A travel blog entry by summersabroad on Dec 23, 2013

      2 photos

      ... the Chinese name. The two Chinese people at our table were not nearly as excited about this dessert as my Chinese students and cousin (American) had led me to believe. Still, one of them took it as his mission to help me find this dessert -- so off we went to the local night market. In the end, we didn't quite find this dessert, but did discover its cousin (made with red beans as opposed to green). Honestly, the little cakes that we had ...

      Leaving Wulai

      A travel blog entry by tbugs1 on Oct 23, 2013

      56 photos

      ... did not have any reservations and was quite happy to speak to Takako in Japanese. She was then able to translate for us.

      The original trains were log trains and were used to haul pieces of timber out of the area. The Japanese had originally constructed the railway. It was about 13Km long but only 1.6Km exists now and that was the bit that we were on. As more people moved into the area, they used the tracks as a mode of transport with only two ...