Kashi Tianyuan International Hotel

Address: No.8 Renmin East Road, Kashi, Xinjiang Uygur, 844000, China | Hotel
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This hotel, located in the Downtown area of Kashi, is near Karakuri Lake, Abakh Hoja Tomb, Tashkurgan Fort, and Subashi Gucheng Temple.
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          • Restaurant


          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Wheelchair accessibility
          • Free parking


          • Suites


          • Continental Breakfast
          • Room service
          • Business Services

          TravelPod Member ReviewsKashi Tianyuan International Hotel

          Reviewed by carlosherbane


          Reviewed Sep 2, 2014
          by (35 reviews) Newcastle , United Kingdom Flag of United Kingdom

          This is a wonderful place to stay. First and foremost the staff are so kind, friendly and helpful. Nothing is too much bother. The rooms are comfortable and spacious and the place is in a great location. I would definitely recommend this to anyone wishing to be comfortable and in a good location.

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

          Reviewed by colettels

          Hard beds but good location

          Reviewed Oct 28, 2012
          by (21 reviews) London , United Kingdom Flag of United Kingdom

          The beds are very hard, even by Chinese standards. The rooms are comfortable if rather bland. I stayed on the 7th Floor and even at 1am the Karaoke bar on the 5th Floor was still audible. Breakfast is disappointing. Coffee is instant and the juice more like squash. There are not many non Chinese options. I have opted for toast and a fried egg. There is no wfi in the hotel but a hard connection is available in the room. There are restaurants close by and I did not eat in the hotel.

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

          TripAdvisor Reviews Kashi Tianyuan International Hotel

          3.00 of 5 stars Good

          Travel Blogs from Kashi


          A travel blog entry by tezzatravels on Oct 04, 2015

          6 photos

          ... or was it, to use Shannon's term, Uighurspeak?] to try to ascertain the price of skewers. For two skewers, he offered two yuans. The guy took it and then Phil complained that it was fatty. You get what you pay for. I went to a nearby vendor for a couple of better looking skewers [4Y] and Phil tried to pawn off one of his skewers on me; no thanks.

          Headed toward the old town. Kristin caught up to us for a bit of a stroll. The doors reminded me of ...

          "You want buy camel?"

          A travel blog entry by fishtails04 on Jun 14, 2015

          1 comment, 25 photos

          ... young Han Chinese woman from Beijing, whom I met at the hostel)

          I was finally at the Kashgar Sunday Animal Market, which has been on my radar for years. How many decades has this weekly gathering been occurring, I wonder? In many ways it looked as it might have done when it first began... animals don't change much, and a lot of these sellers looked as if they had stepped out of ...

          At the Crossroads of the Silk Road

          A travel blog entry by fishtails04 on Jun 13, 2015

          1 comment, 43 photos

          ... of dresses and scarves among the Uighir women but the height of fashion seems to be dresses in loud reds and yellows, often very decorated with bling, lace etc, along with 70s platform shoes, huge sunglasses, and backcombed, teased hair piled up so the chiffon headscarf sits high above the face. It's quite a look, but looking at my photos, I see that I failed to capture it on film. The men are less colourful in their ...

          Top Five Places

          A travel blog entry by michaelgk on May 01, 1971

          ... as impressive as the city Kashgar that I’m in right now, but it was very refreshing to be there and see some life after the desert.
          Four is the Yumen Pass. I know that it was not an easy journey, gut it was still very exciting to get to see all of the different terrains, and to learn what the hardest merchants had to go through was to ...

          Dinner at Kashgar

          A travel blog entry by dvnguyen on Feb 13, 1970

          ... the other towns, Kashgar is able to produce most of its own food through farming and like the people of the city of Loulan, they were also able to hunt and fish in the streams. As the day settled my appetite began to awaken and I was drawn to the marketplace hoping to find my next meal. As I walked by stalls I noticed that unlike other cities, Kashgar food ...