Pullman Lijiang Resort & Spa
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- Shuttle bus service
- Airport Transportation
- Free High-Speed Internet
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Travel Blogs from Lijiang
This morning we wandered around the Old Quarter of Lijaing. The buildings here were and still are made of wood. They are the only buildings that were salvageable after the earthquake in 1996. This area offers an array of cobbled streets lined with traditional buildings and meandering canals. We visited a traditional tea house where we tasted Puer Tea. This is grown alongside the Mekong river in China and is processed in Lijiang. We went to visit the Baisha Frescoes which are ...
Hello. We drove from Dali to Lijiang, 180km on a new freeway opened earlier this year. This road was better than Eastlink,only took 3 years to build and included two tunnels just under 4 km long. Very impressive. This 2.5 hour drive replaced the 5 hour windy drive that we would have had to do if we had come last year. Good timing Port or Richmond? If ...
... than interest in local embroidery techniques we thought we would take a look.
However, it was absolutely fascinating. Our little tour of their college started in the workshop where a young lady, who spoke good English, described what the students and a ‘Master’ were doing and how they were doing it. She showed us a strand of silk and demonstrated to us, using her very long fingernails, how that strand could be divided down into ever finer strands. She ...
... we both needed to go after our long bus ride. Again we suspect communication breakdown as the guy indicated, we thought, just ahead. Not so! About 45 minutes later we find a toilet. We had meant to take photos because from the outside it looked like a reasonable structure for a toilet but on the inside just open stalls (no doors) with squat toilets with sloping concrete ‘drops’. Difficult to take photos with stalls ...
... 8221; we asked, probing for a flicker of recognition for her double-standard. Silence. Chinese tourists continued flowing in and out of the park, unobstructed, as we remained skirting the outer edge in frustration, searching unsuccessfully for an unguarded entrance.
Our return to the city centre took us through small lanes and roads quite unlike the pristine tourist areas – the road surfaces were pot-holed and dusty; the buildings modern concrete constructions ...