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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
- Business Services
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TripAdvisor Reviews Yayuncun Hotel Beijing
Travel Blogs from Beijing
... continue to purport man’s dominance over woman. Traditions and rituals make China mystical for international tourists. Can centuries of mystique and cumulative mythical essence be explained in a half hour tea ceremony, I wondered! Another lasting memory was created in the subdued halls of a Chinese tea room.
Farewell dinner at the swanky ‘China Lounge’ with the famous Peking duck marked the end of our trip. ...
... to spell his Chinese name so we all stick with peter for the day. his time management was interesting as well as some of his pronunciation but we all corrected and helped him. Think he appreciated it. Together we're a group of Italians, French, philapinos settled in los Angeles, a man who we couldn't quite figure out and ourselves. First stop was a jade factory, jade being the most well known gem stone on China. Peter gave us a quick summary of our day and ...
... better than another one!
Anyway had a fabulous lunch which considering we were the last ones to arrive was not bad going. Bus ride back gave me a chance to capture some of the amazing architecture which I am really loving throughout Beijing. Now mum and i are both completely cream crackered and don't even have the energy or inclination to go out for dinner so hostel resto it it.
So a few facts about the Great Wall:
We started the morning with a drive through Beijing. The interesting thing about a private tour is you see a reality cruises or bus tours mighht shelter you from. You see the slums, the deformed beggars, the trash. We passed the Birds Nest and other buildings from the 2008 Olympics.
Our guide took us first to an enamal factory. This art is called cloissone, although I didn't fully understand why a french name has stuck. I found the process fascinating. You take a copper ...
... instilled us with trepidation.
Rather than traversing the 5 km terrain back to the main road, reluctantly we conceded to paying a taxi to drive us. Once reaching the main road our prospects looked bleak; there was no sign of public transport and traffic was few and far between. In an act of desperation, for the second time that day, hitchhiking appeared to be the only viable option. Presently we were picked up by two men who were on their way to Beijing: how ...