Sheraton Nanjing Kingsley Hotel and Towers

Address: NO. 169 Hanzhong Road, Nanjing, Jiangsu, 210029, 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. 169 Hanzhong Road, Nanjing, is near National Taiwan Democracy Memorial Hall, The Tomb of Emperor Hong Wu, Purple Mountain (Zijin Shan), and Línggu Sì.
Map this hotel

Amenities

View all amenities

Photos of Sheraton Nanjing Kingsley Hotel and Towers

           

          Amenities

          Activities

          • Tennis Court
          • Indoor pool
          • Swimming pool
          • Restaurant
          • Fitness/Health center
          • Bar/lounge

          Features

          • Minbar in room
          • High-speed internet in room
          • Wireless internet connection in public areas
          • Wireless internet connection in room (free)
          • Breakfast Available
          • Non-smoking rooms
          • Air-Conditioning
          • Wheelchair accessibility
          • Free parking
          • Family rooms

          General

          • Suites

          Services

          • Meeting rooms/conference facilities
          • Drycleaning onsite
          • Concierge desk
          • Conference facilities
          • Multilingual staff
          • Room service
          • Banquet room
          • Business Services
          • Laundry
           

          TripAdvisor Reviews The Point Arequipa

          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

          ... of ships
          of enormous dimensions carrying a crew as large as 28,000 and great
          amounts of treasures. The purpose of the voyages were to project Chinese
          power and wealth to the outside world, as well as to establish imperial
          control over the maritime ...

          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

          ... drinking competitions amongst the young fathers, a
          version of apple bobbing to try and get the young couples to kiss, and
          trying to predict the baby's future by seeing which item he would grab
          from a selection laid out on the floor. Good friends and happy times
          have no cultural or language ...

          Nanjing Southern Capital

          A travel blog entry by willmj on Oct 13, 2015

          1 comment, 4 photos

          ... once we head west.

          We found dinner around the corner where we were saved too much embarrassment with our lack of language. Amazing how one can get by with sign language.

          Our days here have been spent largely with a cultural exchange with the Jingling University for Senior Citizens (equivalent of our U3A). This was the very part of the tour that Tom & I dreaded however participation was mandated and despite enduring a ...

          Fear and Loathing in Nanjing

          A travel blog entry by rolandandlizzie on Oct 13, 2015

          22 photos

          ... it's VERY different to the 5 hour train journey from London to Edinburgh that's for sure. Firstly, it's soooo loud from the people onboard talking. Loads of poorer, rural Chinese on these trains, standing up in circles chatting together (clearly not accustomed to the western style of train travel - be very quiet and make no noise at all!) Also on this train people spat on the floor which was pretty gross. In China it is not 'rude' to clear your throat and ...