Longyuan Hotel

Address: 34A East Street, Caihuying, Fengtai District, Beijing, 100054, China | Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Longyuan Hotel Beijing

3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

Travel Blogs from Beijing

On the K3 hard-sleeper Beijing to Mongolia

A travel blog entry by midge_david on Sep 30, 2015

7 photos

... s a good teacher, as she says David is very good.

A gentleman joins us, with a delicious moon cake (he had baked himself). He is the head coach of China's national equestrian team. He smiles, the government pays for everything he explains... but he and his team are expected to win medals. Apparently, they do.

The morning passes. Passengers say hi and peek in as they pass by to top up hot drinks at the samovar. Early afternoon we arrive in sunny Ulan Batar.


I hate Beijing

A travel blog entry by taffjones on Sep 15, 2014

3 photos

... an 'English teacher' on one of the streets in central Beijing and she asked me to have some tea and help her to practise English. After two pots of tea and a couple of hours pleasant chatting, the bill came. It was for £200. Of course, by this point the previously empty tea house had filled up with half a dozen members of staff that looked like they would not be too happy if I tried to leg it. On day 4, I booked a train ticket and left Beijing as quickly as ...

Too Much of a Primadonna

A travel blog entry by quirkybenny on Jan 16, 2014

2 comments, 9 photos

... to promote TBC at Seattle University. Sadly, most people do not know about my Chinese program. It is mainly due to my program doing a bad job at marketing itself. I did not know about TBC until one night during my first semester of college. That night, instead of studying for my chemistry exam, I looked up the study abroad page on my school website for study abroad programs in China.

I completely agree with my friend Kelsey Tracy's statement ...

颐和园, The Summer Palace

A travel blog entry by tjankwangwei on Oct 22, 2013

15 photos

... was constructed by Emperor Qianlong but fell into disrepair during the Opium War when foreign forces stormed the palace grounds. It was only later in the 19th Century that the Empress Dowager restored this place to its former glory, using the funds from the Navy, resulting in the fall of the Qing Dynasty in the later years

Here you will find the Yulan ...


A travel blog entry by girlinchina on Jun 14, 2013

... looked in worse condition. Once again I asked three questions. My first question was when were the common people finally allowed to enter the forbidden city? The tour guide said after the Revolution of 1911. My second question was does the dragon represent the emperor? The answer is really rather simple. Because the dragon is very powerful, therefore it's the emperor's symbol. The third question was which emperor built the ...