Ibis Hotel Chengdu Kehua
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Travel Blogs from Chengdu
... all up, weighed it and off we went. It cost £17 to send 4kg by surface mail. We left all on good terms smiling and waving as we left. We spent the evening in the hostel ready for an action packed day to see a 71m tall Buddha, not before weighing our luggage after posting stuff back home. Both large bags under 15kg's and hand league a little over 5kg's, that's travelling light. Plus I needed to add this to the story to make a cleaver blog title for the ...
... they think that these people existed before that settlement.
The most famous things in the museum are a gold mask and a small round disc representing the sun. There is supposed to be another mask but I didn’t see it. There was no explanation as to why it wasn’t there either.
After I left the museum I decided I would catch a bus back to the city centre. I had the bus numbers off the internet. Well, that was a mistake. The bus immediately turned a corner ...
... our caldron we selected our skewers. Veg is straight forward and there is a great selection of tasty greens to be immersed in the spicy witches brew. The meat front is pretty much the opposite with a happy go lucky game of Russian roulette guiding the selection of meats of un-know origin both in type of animal and body part extracted from (although the chickens feet are easy to spot). Needless to say we didn’t leave them al dente.
... it was kind of funny trying to get the athiest to get her cards read. I didn't have the greatest of sleeps on the train as I was using what I thought was an extra pillow, but at 2am when another passenger got on I got woken up to a Chinese lady flashing a light in my eye and yelling in mandarin. Oops. Worst part is that I had made Luke take the extra duvet and he decided to sleep on top of it, so he had it pulled from under him at 2am. Lesson learned. We arrived in Chengdu at 5am ...
... the table. Typical hot pot dishes include thinly sliced meat, vegetables, mushrooms, tofu, egg dumplings, wontons, and seafood. The cooked food is usually eaten with a dipping sauce. The dish can be found throughout China but is markedly different in Sichuan, where flower pepper is added. This spice creates a sensation on the tongue that is both spicy and burns and numbs, yummy!!!
On our second night we were a little spiced out so visited a restaurant called ...