Xst Malo Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Xst Malo Hotel Chengdu
Travel Blogs from Chengdu
... went without a hitch, granted I didn't have to do much but since they were college aviation professors we could communicate okay in English for the most part. Then the building manager insisted he take all the building employees and me to lunch. Again - family style chinese so the only bowls that get Serving spoons are the rice and the soup. All the others *everyone* uses the same chopsticks they are eating with to take whatever they want. It isn't even terribly uncommon ...
... to get to the 15th floor, you go to the 16th floor and take the stairs down.
6. No lines. Well, there are lines. It's just that nobody uses them. There is no such thing as waiting your turn. If you see an opening, you take it. This has been hard for everyone in our group to get used to.
7. Lack of personal space. There is none. You are crammed in elevators like sardines, and more people will still try to get on. Walking down ...
... the place still holds, despite it all.
Dating from 713 AD, the Leshan Buddha had suffered from industrial pollution in recent years, and after we had queued for what felt like hours, we began working our way down the narrow steps that zig-zagged the full length of the statue. At every turn, a new vision of this vast statue emerged – an elongated earlobe, a peaceful half-closed eye, a shoulder with greenery sprouting from its apex – and slowly the fact that we ...
... at this point nearly exploded with cuddliness. The panda babies were so cute though. We watched them in the cot snoozing and sometimes rolling around trying to get a bit more comfy until one of the base workers walked in with a feeding bottle behind the viewing glass. He picked up one of the babies just like it was a cuddly toy and started feeding it on his knee. The baby Panda looked almost fake.
I dragged Jen away from the glass and we made our way around some ...
This day was particularly special for me as I had an interview with a music instructor from the music conservatory near Sichuan University. Lancelot, the Chinese guy that I met at lunch yesterday, helped arrange this interview.
I asked the instructor as many questions as I could about Chinese minority music, and although she gave me some pretty generic answers, conducting the interview was still very enlightening in that the subject of ...