Zi Xin Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Zi Xin Hotel Changsha
Travel Blogs from Changsha
... was chaotic. Our time on the island was spent efficiently thanks to a people mover. Our Mt Yuelu, Aiwan Pavilion (1792) experiences were taken with 1000s of locals. So once again dinner was very early on our way home to the hotel. Tom and I had a 4: 30 am start for the airport and Shanghai in the morning.
This proved to be easily organised with the concierge however, not without paying a penalty for getting the doorman out of bed!
... and not having someone meet me. So, there it was Thursday evening, 8/20/15 and I got on C-Trip and booked a Lingling to Changsha flight, for what I thought was 220 RMB, but ended up 340 RMB. Still that’s only about $50. I knew from the previous week not to expect to buy a train ticket Thursday for Friday, but a flight: no problem. Then, not satisfied with the Hunan Yuelu Mountain Youth Hostel, I went for the old Changsha International Youth ...
... was another matter. I'm too considerate to take even 1/2 the photos I'd like to, so you'll have to take my word for this. That station is huge, with eight different exits, and underground shopping that can take you far afield from Wuyi Avenue. I studied the exits map, much dismayed that a) the map itself is only in Chinese characters though for each exit description there was some pinyin, but b) the map violate rule number one of map making: it ...
... little one I'm using on my computer desk with extension cords plugged into it. That old one can become my travel power strip, in case I come back to this hostel. While it has many downsides, this location is great.
OK, I've been blogging a few hours now and am tiring. We had quite a thunderstorm in the night and after some texting between Vennie and I, we agree we're both moving slowly... but my stomach's also beginning to growl. So bye bye, until later.
... that the highest single train fare was ¥3. By the way, regarding currency, as America’s is the dollar, China’s is the Renminbi (RMB) and I know that renmin means people, so it’s like “The people’s money” just as China is officially the PRC: the People’s Republic of China. As opposed to say, as delicately as possible, The Republic of China, also known as Taiwan, which the PRC considers a breakaway and renegade ...