7 Days Inn Beijing Bird'S Nest Staduim
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TripAdvisor Reviews 7 Days Inn Beijing Bird'S Nest Staduim
Travel Blogs from Beijing
Well today was very busy as expected. It was also very hot, probably about 35 degrees, but it was pretty clear, not much haze at all. We were picked up by Lotus and Mr Wong, our driver, and headed through the city and out to the Ming Tombs. 13 of the Ming Dynasty Emperors were buried there. First an observation about Beijing traffic. It seems to sit somewhere between the impossible, but patient, traffic jams of Moscow, and the crazy cowboys of Ulan Baatar. The traffic is ...
... offices, royal family houses, recreation buildings.
Finally grey, the color of Beijing’s clay soils when fired into ceramics. Grey was everyone else’s color, standard bricks used for masonry construction, and for unglazed versions of the roof tiles. Beijing City was grey long before the sky turned that color.
Red, the color of happiness and festivity in China, is not to be found on roofs, but is used ...
... but must have pressed the switch twice that time as the second vid was a second long!!
Back in the city centre i took a variety of pics - always love these little shops with things like the woks & steamers outside.
When nearly back at our hotel we saw a pig... on the pavement, eating, it then wanted to go in the restaurant though i'm not sure that would be a good idea!!
we went for dinner (a chinese ;) ) then to the ...
The group went to the Forbidden City today basically in the middle of Beijing. From what I imagined, I thought it would be this towering wall protecting an inner palace or something along those lines. It's actually 2 or 3 mini cities within cities. We walked for almost 3 or 4 hours around the forbidden city seeing all the architecture, hearing the history, and rubbing the lucky golden nobs on the ...
... visit to the Beijing Opera School was cancelled because the students are practicing for National Day, so we visited the Yonghe Temple, a Buddhist Lamasery. Built in 1670, it was the official residence for Prince Yong. When he became Emperor, half of it became a Buddhist Temple, the other half remained an Imperial residence. Later the monastery became a residence for a large number of ...