Bishuiyuntian Hotel

No.1 Jiaohua Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing, Beijing Region, 100022, China
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Forum Posts

Beijing - Post offices, Postcard shops and Philatelic Centers?

by SLLiew

Anyone been to an "easy to reach" post office in Beijing near Olympic venues, major tourist sites and underground train stations?

Any directions will be appreciated.

LOL, I will be trying to send postcards and get special olympic games postmarks. Also if you know which place has a great selection of postcards to buy as well to buy postage stamps.

Re: Beijing - Post offices, Postcard shops and Philatelic Centers?

by yangzhigong

http://html.bj183.com.cn/bj1832007ora/jscx/jscx_index.asp

you can read this page, baybe you cann't understand Chinese, but you can read the 8 digit number, those was the phone number of the post office, you can call them for help.

Re: Beijing - Post offices, Postcard shops and Philatelic Centers?

by SLLiew

Just to update. I found two major post offices, China Post, one between Xitan and National Theatre near Tian An Men West and the other one at East District which is not easy to find.

There is also a newly open philatelic center at Qianmen Dajie (Old Street) which just opened a few days ago. Also I went to Ma Dian YuBi (Stamp & Coin) Market near Ma Dian Jiao and An Hua Jiao.

Bought many postcards and some stamps and quite happy.

Travel Tips for Beijing

Beijing Tip

by eho

There was a practical purpose for these dragons in the palace, but it's been almost 4 years so I don't know if what I remember is correct. These dragons not only serve as a representation of royalty in China, but they also act as drainage for the rain water.

The sweepers

by mke1963

China is constantly being swept. If you set foot in a mall or hotel, you risk being brushed into a heap by a uniformed lady bearing a huge flat mop.
Outside, the streets are maintained round the clock, year round by men and women in orange suits or jackets, removing dirt, dust and leaves, but curiously able to leave paper, litter, Coke bottles and plastic rubbish intact.

These sweepers, indoor and outdoor, are usually migrant workers, actively ignored by the sophisticated urban litter-dropping Beijing people and foreigners. However, if you stop for a while to say 'Hello' (and perhaps even Xie-xie) they open up with big smiles and an uncommon warmth.

Don't stay in the touristic...

by Neuras

Don't stay in the touristic location of the Great Wall. Walk further. Of course it's tiring but the effort is well worth since every time you climb up a little hill there is a different view of the Wall. And of course without the hassling of vendors adn the lots of people that gather around the tourist posts.
My wife and me are thinking in doing some campping for the next time we visit Beijing (when we have grown up children- huh...fifteen or twenty years from now)

Bring cash to Beijing, not your foreign CreditCard

by unisil

.BRING CASH. I went to a big dept store in Beijing and presented my Citibank Mastercard only to be told we don't accept this card...even though they had signs accpting Visa & Mastercard everywhere.
After yelling and screaming at them for 10 minutes, they swiped my card, I signed and went on my way.
Another tip for those who want to know how much something is in there money.
I get an excel spreadsheet. Put the number of RMBs in one column and next column I do the calculation for what it is worth in A$.
so the fist column might go, 1, 5, 10, 15, 20, 25....100...200...1000 (RMBs)
Second colum will have 18 cents, 90 cents, A$1.80, A$2.70, A$3.60, A$4.50.....A$18.00....A$36.00....A$180.00
So when I go shop at the Silk Market and the girl says 700 RMB for a pair of jeans and look at my spread sheet and see that is A$127.00. I don't try and stand there and think 700 RMB divided by 5.5 RMB/A$ = ???
I do this everytime I travel and it makes shopping a breaze

Airport Shuttle Bus

by dgines

You can catch a bus from the airport into Downtown Beijing from the airport for a very cheap price. I took a bus from the airport to a stop near the Forbidden City (Xidan) for 16 yuan (which was about $2 in early 2006).

Check out: http://www.frommers.com/destinations/beijing/0201030149.html for more info.

Air-conditioned services, run by two different companies, leave from in front of the domestic arrivals area. The Airport Shuttle Bus runs three routes; the most useful, Line A, runs 24 hours a day, departing every 15 minutes from 8am to 10pm, less frequently through the night. The fare is ¥16 ($2). Destinations include San Yuan Qiao (near the Hilton and Sheraton hotels), the Dong Zhi Men and Dong Si Shi Tiao metro stations, Beijing Railway Station, the CAAC ticket office in Xi Dan, and Hangtian Qiao (near the Marriott West). Lines A, B, C, and D all pass through San Yuan Qiao, but only Line A lets off passengers at a location convenient for picking up taxis to continue to other destinations. Most hotels in the center of the city can be reached by taxi for under ¥20 ($2.50) from there. The Civil Aviation Traveler Regular Bus, to the left of the exit, runs the same routes, but it also offers stops at the CAAC ticket office at the north end of Wangfujing Dajie.

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 Bishuiyuntian Hotel

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Bishuiyuntian Hotel Beijing

Address: No.1 Jiaohua Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing, Beijing Region, 100022, China