Grand Youyou Hotel

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

No.2111 Pudong South Road, Pudong New Area, Shanghai, Shanghai Region, 200127, China
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  • Business100

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Forum Posts

Travelling from one airport to the other

by hayleyoz


Can anyone please let me know how long it takes to get from PVG airport to SHA airport? What is the best way to travel between the two?

Many thanks

RE: Travelling from one airport to the other

by ellyse

What time of day, what day, and what kind of budget? There're many options to choose from: taxi, airport shuttle, Maglev + taxi, Maglev + metro + taxi.

RE: Travelling from one airport to the other

by bonio

If you can try the Maglev, at 400+ Kmph, it's an experience never forgotten. How to get to it from your arrival airport is probably by taxi though.
Have fun!

RE: RE: Travelling from one airport to the other

by honestjohn

The best way is to take the Airport Bus Line 1, directly from Pudong airport to Hongqiao Airport, cost RMB30.00, about 1.5hr.

RE: Travelling from one airport to the other

by neverstoptravel

the best/cheapest way is by airport shuttle above metioned; the fastest way is by taxi; the best way with good experience is by meglev+taxi; the budget way with experience is by meglev+metro+taxi but usually not recommended.

Travel Tips for Shanghai


by Tal_A

The national language of China is Mandarin, known in China as Putonghua. Nearly everyone speaks Mandarin, but many also speak a local dialect that uses the same characters as Mandarin but whose pronunciation can vary greatly.
All Chinese languages are tonal. Each syllable has a different meaning depending on the pitch or musical inflection the speaker gives it. To give an example, in Mandarin the syllable 'ma' can mean mother, horse, curse, or hemp plant or be a particle denoting a question, depending on the tone used. Since 1949, the government has revamped the teaching of Mandarin, introducing a simplified phonetic system known as pinyin, which uses the Roman alphabet to denote the pronunciations of the myriad Chinese characters.

It is difficult for foreigners to speak Chinese, and even harder to be understood. However, the Chinese will appreciate your making the effort to speak a few phrases understood almost everywhere. Try 'Hello'-'Ni hao' (nee how); 'Thank you'-'Xie xie' (hsyeh, hsyeh); and 'Good-bye'-'Tsai jian' (tsigh djyan).

You can usually find someone who speaks English in the major cities. Outside the cities, it is difficult to get around China on your own without speaking the language; and road signs are rarely in English. If you are not planning to go with a tour group, you can go from city to city and hire a local English-speaking guide from the CTS office at each stop.

Airport to City Hotel

by Audrey118

It was madness when we got out of the immigration. It was really early in the morning...and there was hardly anyone. At 6am, the airport looks deserted, and everyone was snail paced. It is so different from back home in Kuala Lumpur.

Here there is a lacking of signage in english...lots in Mandarins, and not many spoke much English. I could not comprehend where I could get a public taxis into the city. I was not interested in a bus shuttle, nor was I keen to try out the Maglev. I was tired from lack of sleep, so all I wanted was jump into the cab and get to the hotel ASAP.

My solution I thot was walk to the hotel counters...yes - my hotel is listed I asked how much was hotel cost 500 RMB and he said the normal cab wil be around 280 RMB. That is a bloody rip -off...If this was my first trip to Shanghai - i would have taken the limo I was not going to be fooled this time. Anyway he kindly pointed me to the right direction, to exit at Gate 15 and there was plenty plenty taxis waiting. On the way to Gate 15 - i was hassled by locals tout - TAXI TAXI etc.

And my taxi ride to my hotel at Weihai lu cost a mere 140 RMB!!! , and on one occassion i ran into a nice sleek brand new Mercedes Benz taxi - i booked him for a ride back to the airprt -at RMB200 - which i without regret paid for. He turned up in time, and was excellent.


by tanbeth

Approximately eight hundred and sixty feet into the sky, the Oriental Pearl TV Tower is the tallest TV tower in Asia and third tallest in the world. On the banks of the Huangpu River, it dominates a large portion of Shanghai's skyline. Located across the river from the Bund, the Oriental Pearl Tower offers spectacular views of the bustling city. Nighttime is the most popular time to visit, as the lit-up Bund makes the scene even more magnificent. It is all on display from the tower's observation deck, which also features the requisite souvenir shops and small eateries.

Of course, the tower is not merely a tourist attraction. The Oriental Pearl Tower services the Shanghai area with more than nine television channels and upwards of ten FM radio channels.

Huangpu River Cruise

by Travelchili

The Huangpu River cruise is not a bad idea, but hopefully you'll be better at choosing a clearer day. Shanghai's air is so polluted that sometimes you can hardly see your own toes. Also, during certain months of the year, it can rain quite often, making the river cruise rather pointless.

One-hour cruise cost me RMB 25.

grove_1984's latest trip in Shanghai

by grove_1984

I live close to Shanghai.So I have many chances to visit there.Of course like what others say,Shanghai is a magnificent modern city.And it's always changing.I would have different feeling for the city each time when
I was in Shanghai.


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