How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Yucca Hotel Jiangmen
Travel Blogs from Jiangmen
... part of Foshan 40 minutes away. There, she had planned for us a full day of Chinese culture including: an ancient Chinese temple, traditional Chinese lunch and desert, Dragon Boat, Fishing, and Chinese BBQ.
Starting with the Shunde, this part of Foshan was much nicer than anticipated. We drove 40 minutes one way to get picked up by Jane, my part time English student, who then hosted us in her city. We started in a Chinese temple where we saw traditional temples ...
... longer, than twenty years. As I’ve said before, I wish I would have started sooner.
Things that are back
Being here now for nine months, there are things that you notice come, go, and then come back again. And these past few weeks, I’ve seen such a transition. The following are things that, for better or worse, are back. Some not as good as others: duck sausage (yummy), cockroaches (L), coding, and the humidity. The humidity is the worst. ...
... pages of free movies, so I chilled out for a few hours watching the TV. I asked about the movies at reception to check they were free, and they were adamant that there weren't movies, so maybe I just got lucky with a glitch in the system? Saturday morning I got up early and headed to Shiwan, which is the ceramics area of Foshan. Foshan is very famous for ceramics and there were pictures of several famous people who had visited. The ceramics shops went on for miles, ...
April 5 is Qingmen festival day, and a public holiday, so we had a rare Sunday off.
I went across to Foshan with another NZ teacher who lives in NanGuoAoYuan (my complex) and we met up with David, who I taught with in Xi'an.
Zumiao Temple is an old temple by Guangdong standards, and was very impressive. Because it was Qingmen festival day, there were dragon dances and we happened to be there in time to see ...
... knots. There, we were educated in a number of things. There was a bit more singing and chanting than what I’d prefer, but, a free seminar is a free seminar.
Afterwards, after the tea, the same people then turned our attention to traditional Chinese knots. Chinese knots are what I’d describe as ornaments composed mainly of red string and assorted beads. Perhaps not as interesting as the tea, it was however nice to work with your hands. I myself could not ...