Lakeview Xuanwu Hotel

Address: No.193 Zhongyang Road, Gulou District, Nanjing, Jiangsu, 210009, China | 4 star hotel
 
Searching for availability...
*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.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This 4 star hotel, located on No.193 Zhongyang Road, Gulou District, Nanjing, is near Sun Yatsen Mausoleum (Zhongshan Ling), Yangtze River Bridge, Qin Huai River, and Zhonghua Gate (Mén Chéngbao).
Map this hotel

Amenities

Photos of Lakeview Xuanwu Hotel

             

          TravelPod Member ReviewsLakeview Xuanwu Hotel Nanjing

          Reviewed by mautop

          Good Hotel with a very nice view.

          Reviewed Sep 27, 2011
          by (3 reviews) , Brazil Flag of Brazil

          The lake hotel it is in a key location in Nanjing.
          You are on top of a subway station, in one of the city's main avenue, in front of the Xuanuhu park main entrance, close to the shopping area and the train station.

          The restaurant Is peculiar for eastern taste, but it has good food with a lot of options. And of course you can enjoy a nice view while your table spins around the building center.

          The bed here is nice, they have English TV channels, spa, and a pool.
          A tip for you is that if you have foreign money to exchange the hotel has good rates, is a way much better than go to the bank.

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

          TripAdvisor Reviews Lakeview Xuanwu Hotel Nanjing

          4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
           

          Travel Blogs from Nanjing

          Zheng He's Replica Ship Nanjing

          A travel blog entry by caroline63 on Nov 07, 2015

          Between 1405 and 1433, during the Ming era, Chinese Admiral Zheng He,
          who was also the court eunuch, commanded seven expeditionary voyages as
          far away as East Africa and Middle East. These expeditions, known in
          Chinese history as the treasure voyages, consisted ...

          Nanjing

          A travel blog entry by allytiger on Oct 29, 2015

          19 photos

          ... was. Cute spot done up like a bistro with a metal staircase. On the staircase they had the classic "caution; steps" sign. And in the bathroom a "say no to drugs" sign in the urinal. After lunch we took the bus to the 1912 District (the year the lady dynasty ended) a restaurant and shop area all in gray brick with outdoor seating. We went from there to Purple Mountain via the subway. Purple Mountain has hiking trails and ...

          Zhang Mo's 100 Day Celebration

          A travel blog entry by caroline63 on Oct 18, 2015

          12 photos

          The 100 Day Celebration is a big milestone day in China and we felt
          privileged to be invited to join in the celebrations for our friends,
          Thomas and Misa's son, Zhang Mo. Lots of fun watching the festivities which
          included a huge meal,a packet of cigarettes for every guest(!), lots of
          red ...

          Nanjing Southern Capital

          A travel blog entry by willmj on Oct 13, 2015

          1 comment, 4 photos

          ... the street with their decks of cards. Our second tourist experience was the city wall which dates back to the Ming dynasty (the last of the feudal dynasties to rule from Nanjing) - our main focus was the Zhong Hoa gate. The wall is vey thick and 35 kms in length. It was used to attract intruders who found themselves trapped between lowered gates and victims of hot oil treatment and other atrocities.

          Food here hasn't been too bad either. Today's ...

          Fear and Loathing in Nanjing

          A travel blog entry by rolandandlizzie on Oct 13, 2015

          22 photos

          ... Yichang to Nanjing travelling for 2 hours at 200km/h. Some interesting facts/myth busters about bullet trains: 1) Chinese ones are quicker than the more famous Japanese ones (431 vs 250 km/h) 2) they are not magnetic but are electric (although the magnetic ones are the 431km/h ones but most trains max out at 350km/h) 3) they can go up to 350km/h but since a head on collision a few years ago they only travel at 300km/h max until they get confident again ...