Xiang Da International Hotel
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- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
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Travel Blogs from Beijing
... Yongzheng Emperor. After Yongzheng's ascension to the throne in 1722, half of the building was converted into a lamasery (a monastery for monks of Tibetan Buddhism). The other half served as the Imperial Palace. There are five main halls in the Temple separated by courtyards: Hall of Heavenly Kings originally served as the main entrance to the monastery; Hall of Harmony and Peace houses three bronze buddha statues; Hall of Everlasting Protection was ...
... to start drinking coffee!!! Had my first taste (without sugar) and it wasn't too bad! I think this trip will change me in more ways than one!! We then headed out for the day to see Beijing by daylight. The first thing we noticed was the dust and how much the locals hock up and spit, after a couple of hours walking around, we were pretty much doing the same!! We expected more people to be wearing the famous face masks but despite seeing some they are few and far between. ...
... mind stepped into the shop that had little signage outside and looked like it could have been someone's living room. Alice herself was a little quirky to say the least but very knowledgeable on tea. She already had three French tourists and a Mongolian sat around her tea ceremony table with all its apparatus and accoutrements laid out.
During the next couple of hours Alice introduced us to more teas than we could remember; white, black, green, puer. ...
... the pollution is one day this week and everyone was commenting about how bad it was. In school though, the air is constantly checked and the air is said to be the cleanest air.
We started Chinese class today after school. It is offered by the school and the final class is actually held outside of class and the test is that they give you a location and you have to find your way there. Once there, they take you to a market where you have to bargain and ...
... sure I should say exactly what we're looking into at this point, but broadly speaking, most issues involve instances of Chinese trade policies that unfairly exclude US companies from the market. These could include subsidies, intellectual property rights, laws, or just common practices. There are several key events on our calendar, including the US-China Strategic and Economic Dialogue and the Joint Commission on Commerce and Trade. I think the work ...