Nature Time Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Beijing
... next to some Chinese people it makes them need the toilet.
2. If someone walks into a bank carrying a shotgun they are not there to rob you but are actually delivering money.
3. People used to go bankrupt transporting ornamental rocks across the country.
4. If you misplace your child's pushchair you can push them around on an office chair instead.
5. You cannot, UNDER ANY CIRCUMSTANCES, take a camera into the Mao-soleum. Oops. (mobile phones with cameras are ok ...
... the sound of my running made Olivia turned. I stopped and walked with her to the subway station.
Luckily, my class was in the station. Kevin asked, "What is your excuse, Benny?" I yelled, "Being a dumba** as usual." Jules busted out laughing.
When we got in the subway, my professor started laughing at me for being sweaty and red. Chloe said that I was a good student for running. I was out of breath at that moment. ...
... sandwich. It doesn't seem very Chinese at all, but it is very traditional, and it was very good.
From there we walked around the lake and went back to a tea house we had spotted on our pedicab ride. They first had us go upstairs, but it was too modern for me. We ended up sitting at street level in front of the tea house on the little "porch." I absolutely loved this place. We ordered green tea scented with osmanthus, and the hostess did a complete tea ceremony. ...
... because our overhead bin was actually jammed. That should have been our first warning sign. We waited in the taxi queue line (yup, it's a real thing) and got to our hotel a little after 1 a.m. We checked in and headed up to our room to find that it contained no shower curtain, a hole in the wall large enough for animals to scurry in and out of, no hot water and a smell that could only be the result of sewage, smoke and nasty high school football players.
... and we sped off northward. As our last night with Philip and Dawn, it was time for more fond goodbyes, and we cooked up a meal for us all, accompanied by the late-night chatting about life, music, politics and culture that we had grown to love and relish. As travellers, we know almost every chirpy “hello” will inevitably lead to a bittersweet “goodbye (probably forever)”.
Late the next morning we bade Dawn and Philip farewell with a resolve to explore ...