Mandula Hotel

Address: No.28 West Xilin Road, Hohhot, Inner Mongolia, 010020, China | Hotel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This hotel, located on No.28 West Xilin Road, Hohhot, is near Zhaojun Tomb, Neimenggu Bowuguan (Inner Mongolia Museum), Greater Khingan Range, and Wanbu Huayanjin Pagoda.
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          • Swimming pool
          • Restaurant
          • Bar/lounge


          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Wheelchair accessibility


          • Suites


          • Continental Breakfast
          • Room service

          TripAdvisor Reviews Mandula Hotel Hohhot

          3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

          Travel Blogs from Hohhot

          Inner Mongolia Provincial Museum

          A travel blog entry by mengfei on Sep 15, 2015

          8 photos

          ... important recurring themes. First, Mongolians were part of China from the beginning, and their cultural diversity contributed to the "cultural distinctiveness" of greater China. In this way, it is not problematic that Genghis' hordes conquered the Qin, since their achievements are China's achievements. Likewise, the later Manchurian conquest is not problematic since Manchuria is doubtless also depicted as part of China ...

          Three days in Hohhot

          A travel blog entry by mengfei on Sep 13, 2015

          7 photos

          ... had heard that air quality in Chinese cities was not good, but the standard story I've heard in the US media tends to pin this mostly on factories and increased traffic as China grows richer. This may be the case in Beijing, but in Hohhot I felt that the biggest contributor was the ever-present construction. Indeed, it was hard to take a photo anywhere in Hohhot that did not capture some building being torn down, rebuilt or renovated. I ...

          Leaving Mongolia, Entering China

          A travel blog entry by mengfei on Sep 13, 2015

          12 photos

          ... Gao, and a quiet young Mongolian who covered his expensive haircut in a backwards baseball cap and buried himself in his phone. I was able to make stuttering small-talk in Mandarin with Gao, who translated for his wife. We bonded over a moment when Gao rose from his seat and bumped his head ******* the bunk above. Most of the other passengers seemed to be Mongolian, with a few Chinese here and there, and a group of Russians who ...

          In search of the Silk Path

          A travel blog entry by durieux on Sep 09, 2015

          4 photos

          ... in size until we see corn until the horizon. Occasionally we pass large solar farms, with hectares of panels. The Silk Path is not clearly defined, but roughly starts in Xi'an (of terracotta fame), and heads northwest through the southern Gobi desert, and leads south of the Mongolian border to Urumqi, and from there towards magical names like Tashkent farther west. In Lan Zhou, we will be on the trail of the ancient Silk Path. Our search for traces of the past will finally ...

          Crossing into China

          A travel blog entry by durieux on Sep 08, 2015

          3 photos

          ... In the bus station Sisi buys tickets for Hohhot, on the way to the Silk Path. Our German travellers, who are old school friends, are going to Beijing, and have to wait until tomorrow for the bus. We eat a quick meal in a Taiwan restaurant and then we wish each other 'gute Reise Und viel Glueck' and we go to the bus. One of the Germans is also called Robert. Nice gentle people. First time in China. Struggling with the chopsticks and the noodles. One speaks a ...