The Seagull on the Bund Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Seagull on the Bund Hotel Shanghai
Travel Blogs from Shanghai
... time. Angela and I headed out along Nanjing Road, looking at the new (to us) pedestrian shopping mall with many very expensive shops. The shops all seemed to be very busy, with Chinese people spending a lot. We looked at one shop with an impressive selection of hand-forged cooking knives and were half tempted to buy one but decided against it. Angela did buy some good folding scissors from them though.
We wandered back to the hotel in time to change for Farewell ...
... did get some items made because they are so cheap and we pick our items up on Monday so fingers cross they fit. Dinner was at the hotel tonight because we are so tired. The staff serving us had no English but this didn't matter as long as you can point to a menu. They wanted to have their photo taken with us. There are so few Caucasians in China at the moment that we get stopped all the time to have our photo taken. Might have to start charging them! Bye for now, it is time for ...
... I still see them often!
The beginning of the month was anxiously anticipated as my long needed reunion with Clement would take place...our trains came into Shanghai at the same time and we had a romantic hello surrounded by Chinese people at the Tiantong subway station. We had a lovely time in Shanghai exploring the aquarium and the Bund area, and the French Concession (of course)! The series of drawn out French ...
... I even managed to order it in Chinese since the woman behind the counter spoke no English. And thus began my inevitable use of my broken Chinese to get around. It got a little awkward because there was only one other guy sat in this coffee place and, as soon as I sat down, he suddenly just broke down and started crying. And thus began my journey in China, by triggering some tragic mans weeping.
I then, and I kid you not, spent ...
... of us have smartphones, so it's not like we could just look up the metro lines. Smartphones are more expensive here than in America, as are most items that are made in China but are meant to be imported. The import tax is still included in the price, so that's a bummer. Anyways, we had to walk down the entire strip of East of Nanjing, filled with people, cars on some streets, and of course police and military to hold the crowds back. We were exhausted by the time we reached ...