Beijing Anisun Hotel

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

1 Xiaohuangzhuang, Hepingxi Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing, Beijing, 100013, China
Super 8 Beijing Guozhan
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Forum Posts

Beijing in late March

by rpcrowe

We have the opportunity to visit Beijing for a few days beginning March 23rd of 2010. We wonder what kind of air quality we could expect at that time? I am a photographer and would be very interested in shooting during relatively clear conditions. Additionally, we do not mind chilly weather but, don't want to experience extremely frigid conditions.

Since we will also travel to parts of Southern China after our visit to Beijing, we would like to be relatively cool there also.

Re: Beijing in late March

by lonelypaw

From past experiences, late March should be very good timing, if not the best, for both regions.

Re: Beijing in late March

by SandiM

I'm a photographer too and hit Beijing, Kunming, Guilin, & Hong Kong in late February. Still VERY cold, around 4 celsius, for Beijing, but the jacket was off once I hit Guilin and Kunming and HK. Air quality was slightly poor in Beijing (it always will be, I guess?) but southern areas were ok. My photos from Beijing and Guilin were foggy for the most part, but once I developed my film I just tweaked the coloring of the photos to make it seem like there was a lovely colored haze around (yes, that's cheating). Enjoy! I'm going back in September since my Great Wall shots from February were absolute crap (too foggy, couldn't see more than 3 feet in front of me!).

Re: Beijing in late March

by Badger1492

I think 'relatively' is the key word here. I have been to Beijing 3 times in the last 10 months and the visibility is always bad. Some times it is better than others. It didn't seem very good even just after it rained. If you've never been to Beijing before, you might be surprised at just how bad the air is.

Having said that, I still find it an interesting city to visit. Great food. The parks are particularly nice when the weather is good. You will find a lot of good photo ops at the city parks.

Re: Beijing in late March

by albaaust

Well I have to say that apart from Shanghai we had amazing weather...exceptionally clear but bloody freezing :) then again it was January and February!!

Travel Tips for Beijing

Great Wall of China . The...

by ErnieGal

Great Wall of China . The Great Wall, (Wanli Changcheng) literally means the Ten Thousand Mile Wall, is a great fortification in ancient China. The section at Badaling is the most famous of all due to its proximity to Beijing City and condition of restoration. The imposing Badaling Great Wall climbs up and down, twists and turns along the high mountain ridges. It fully shows the lofty quality of ancient Chinese labor people.
Badaling Great Wall, with more than 1000 meters above sea level, occupies a commanding and strategic position. It is a defensive outpost of the Great Wall. It is called 'Bada' as it stretches in all directions.

Badaling Great wall was built in the 18th year of the Ming Hong Zhi reign (1505). The wall, built with high stone slabs on the outside, is 7.8 meters high on the average, some even reaches 8.4meters. The base of the wall was built with more than 2000 large rectangular slab of granite stones. It is about 6.5 meters wide on the average at its base and 5.7 meters wide on the average on the ramparts. The wall is wide enough for five horses to gallop abreast and ten people to advance shoulder to shoulder. The outside of the wall is called rampart wall. The rampart wall was built with bricks 1.7 meters high. Built for the purpose of defense, there are holes on the tip of the wall called watch-hole, and peepholes under the wall called embrasures. Inside of the wall, there are low walls with one meter high called parapets, which can be used as railings. There is a scroll door not far from the inside wall, with is a stone ladder for climbing up and down.

The wall is narrow on the top and broad on the bottom forming an adder-shape structure. This made the wall stands firmly on the rise and fall ridges. The wall was built with 10-14 rectangular slab of stones surrounding its outside, filled with soilsand stones in the middle, and paved with square bricks on the top between the bricks were stuck with lime stones. This makes the wall tidy, beautiful, and firm. There are gutters with gargoyles to drain rain-water off the parapet wall.

The landscape of Badaling Great Wall changes every season, with numerous scenery to catch your attention. A sunlit and enchanting scene of spring, with the valley covered with greens. When the rain from mountain comes, the vista will look vast and hazy. The sky in autumn is high with unsoiled stratosphere, while the maple forest is dyed in golden colour. White snow covers the whole scene in winter.

Spitting - a way of life

by SLLiew

Unfortunately, it is not much fun to step on spit or hear the familiar guttural sound prior to spitting on the floor. This is a habit not only amongst Beijingers but throughout China.

Even if you sit next to a local, he or she can spit accurately not hitting your shoes. Some even use their shoes to smear the evidence on the floor - a normal reflex action.

For most Chinese in Taiwan, Hong Kong and elsewhere in Asia and USA, spitting habit has been more or less "eradicated". Hopefully soon it will no longer be a way of life in Beijing and China soon. But in the mean time, be tolerant. No harm done. I do not think a picture is necessary here.


by Green_Frog

If you feel like a bit of pampering and have a little spare time - treat yourself to a hairdresser's visit.

They are open till really late which is perfect and as it was very cold during our visit to Beijing it was so nice being pampered and not having to freeze whilst washing our hair under open showers!!

The Red Lantern House is located on the street where there seemed to have many hairdressers so we found one we liked - entered and although NO english was spoken - the treatment we received was like we were royalty - they were in awe of the Westerners hair!!

We were shown to lockers to place our belongings - coats, scarves, bags etc! The key was on a stretchy band that fits on your wrist like a bracelet and we were issued with silky gowns to wear during the treatment. The basins you lie into - it was heavenly and so enjoyable.

I had my hair washed and straightened - which is no easy feat as I'm a mass of curls
Nikki has her hair washed and straightened also - she has extensions in so it was really long
Adrian has his hair dyed and the total cost - 260rmbs for all 3 x treatments. That's less than AU$50!! I pay more than that just for me in Oz.

Have Fun Bargaining!

by vic&michael about Panjiayuan Market

Panjiayuan Market is overflowing with Stuff. I couldn't believe how much Stuff you could potentially buy in this market. I especially liked buying pottery teapots and artworks.

Be sure you bargain hard. Bring a small calculator with you, to calculate how much you are paying in your currency, and to show the shop owner how much you want to pay.
Don't be afraid to walk away if you don't want to pay the price they are asking. You can always go back or find it at a different stall. Many times, you can pretend to walk away and they will re-negotiate a lower price with you. If someone offers you something at 150 RMB, offer 20 RMB. Settle for 40-50 RMB. The mark-up is really that ridiculous in the markets. Antiques, nick-nacks, pottery cups/teapots, Chinese art, wall-hangings, wooden carvings, jade (mostly fake in the markets)...

Still a great place

by beijingboyce about The Den (Dun Huang)

The decor is beat up, though some (including me) think it gives the place character. Great happy hour - half-price pizza and drinks - up to 10 PM. If you've had a few drinks and it's past midnight, this is a great place to load up on some carbs! The staff is extremely efficient and polite. Casual


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