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China Attractions

  • Top 10 Things to Do in China

    China Must-See Attractions

    China’s rich history and its historical sites play a pivotal role in the list of Top Ten Things to Do there. The Forbidden City, one time housing 9,000 servants and members of the royal family, is an undisputed hit while the Great Wall draws the crowds in their millions to see the largest defense system in the world.

    One of the most significant archeological finds of the last century, the Terracotta Warriors – created to ‘protect’ the Emperor Quin Shi Huang in the next world – they never fail to impress. Yunnan Stone Forest is a wonder of Nature and a prime example of the phenomenon that is karsts. China’s national symbol, the Giant Panda, is ubiquitous throughout the land yet comparatively few remain and are kept at panda sanctuaries – a visit to one is time well spent.

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    3. The Puli Hotel And Spa 4.7/ 5
    4. Okura Garden Hotel Shanghai 4.5/ 5
    5. Le Royal Meridien Shanghai 4.3/ 5
    6. Pullman Shanghai Jing'an 4.3/ 5
    7. Royal International Hotel 4.4/ 5
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    The Forbidden City was the centre of Imperial China during the Ming and Qing dynasties (1416 – 1911). In its heyday, as many as 9,000 people lived inside the Forbidden City. Today, the Forbidden City is the largest and best-preserved ancient palace complex in the world. Read More...


    An undisputable symbol of ancient Chinese military power, the Great Wall is the largest military defense system in the world. It stretches across northern China, starting at the mouth of Yalu River in the east and ends at Jiayu Pass in the west, measuring 8,851.8 kilometres in all. Read More...


    Former French president Jacques Chirac once said: "One can't claim to have visited China unless one has seen these Terracotta Warriors." Considered to be of the most significant archeological excavations of the 20th century – the Terracotta Warriors and Horses were discovered during the 1970’s. Read More...


    The giant panda is native to central-western and south-western China and is one of the most instantly recognizable creatures in the world. In China images of this black-and-white bear permeate almost every aspect of life and pandas oftentimes are used as goodwill ambassadors. Read More...

    The Bund Shanghai

    Stretching from Suzhou Creek to Jinling Lu along the western shore of the Huangpu River, The Bund is Shanghai’s most popular landmark. Providing a striking contrast to Pudong’s ultra-modern skyline, The Bund is characterised by a row of well-preserved colonial buildings which have been converted into F&B outlets and hotels. Read More...


    Huanglong is best known for its five main attractions – rainbow ponds, limestone sandbars, snow-capped peaks, undulating ravines and virgin forests. Also known as Golden Dragon Valley, Huanglong’s main draw are its tiers of multihued limestone ponds with the silhouette of the 5,588-metre Xuebao Peak in the backdrop. Read More...


    This expansive temple-and-park complex is an iconic site in southern Beijing and possibly the second most popular landmark in the city. Built in 1406 by Ming Emperor Yong Le, the Temple of Heaven’s layout and architecture are filled with ancient symbolisms, which interpret heaven as a blue, round dome and the earth as a flat, square base. Read More...


    Lijiang has the best-preserved ancient town in China. The Old Town, with a history going back more than 800 years, is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. At one time a confluence for trade along the old Tea Horse Road, the town is full of shops with a superb collection of handicrafts and all the streets and lanes of the town are paved with red breccia. Read More...


    Emei Shan – a cool mountainside sanctuary that presents a sharp contrast to Sichuan basin’s sweltering heat – is located 130 kilometres southwest of Chengdu. Leshan – home to the world’s tallest Buddha statue – is a tranquil riverside town not far from Emei Shan; the riverfront along Binhe Lu is especially beautiful at night. Read More...


    The Stone Forest is a creation of prehistory. Roughly 270 million years ago, the earth flexed its muscles, caused an ocean to drain and the limestone seabed to rise up. The wash of the receding waters, time, wind and acidic rains, all lent to the erosion of the limestone until only tall narrow karsts remained dotting the otherwise barren landscape. Read More...

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