Jinjiang Inn (Shanghai Yixian Road)

No.1339 Yixian Road, Baoshan District, Shanghai, Shanghai Region, 200437, China
Jinjiang Inn (Shanghai Yixian Road)
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Forum Posts

events, food and tea

by marts_8

We are planning to visit Beijing and Shanghai mid-October. Should we visit Beijing first or Shanghai?

1. Are there any events in Shanghai in our time of visit? We will be spending 3 days here.
2. What are the street foods that are must-try?
3. Where can i buy good but reasonably priced loose leaf teas and pots?

RE: events, food and tea

by xuessium


Just No.2: Try the fried onion fritters ("cong you bing") if you get a chance....as well as grilled pork buns ("shui jian bao")....and if you walk along Nanjing Road, there are plenty of stalls along the way where you can grab sweet snacks and stuff....

RE: events, food and tea

by ellyse

I guess it's not much difference whichever city you visit first... Which one would be cheaper to fly in/out of?
Let me know if you want to meet up for some street food when you get here... I'm studying in Shanghai. :)

RE: events, food and tea

by neverstoptravel

1.it's better to visit beijing first,it's getting cold there and you have to visit the great wall;
3.try tianfu tea shop chains in shanghai, reasonable price with quality.

Travel Tips for Shanghai

Packing List

by wallflower

Simple. Don't pack anything and splurge in Shanghai. Bags, clothing, toothpaste...all except Western sized shoes and bras can be found here. And it hardly cost a thing. Yepyep, fake indeed, but who cares. Quality is ok and it adds a bit of exotism to your wardrobe (this is the shirt I bought in Shanghai) Bring your own shoes. Anything above a 38 is difficult to find Watson's drugstore (Shanghai Centre on Nanjing Road)sells most Western medication at again, a lot less of what you would pay at home (depending where you come from of course).

Western stomachs seem to be quite compatible with Shanghai food. Immodium might come in handy though. Just in case. Film and having photos developed (Kodak) -same old same old, I know- is very cheap in Shanghai. And fast. Most stores will have your film developed the same day or at the latest, the next day.
Kodak stores can be found all over town.

Voltage is 220 and batteries are not a problem either. Does cheap ring a bell Leave all of that back home. Beaches as we know them cannot be found in Shanghai. An English-Chinese phrasebook comes in handy and so does lots of cash.

More and more department stores accept credit cards, but market shopping is still cash based. USD is still your best bet, although all major currencies can be changed in the Bank of China (some branches are open over the weekend.)


by marciaca

The taxis a rather convient way to get around town. The subway is fast but it is limited. For example, if you are going to Old town, there isn't a line to get you there. The walk from People's Square is interesting, and worth doing if you have the time, but it might take you an hour to get there.

A cab pretty much anywhere around town won't cost you more than 21 yuan ($3). The cabbies generally don't speak English. Attached is a checklist, which was handy, which was made available from the conceirge, but may not be available at every hotel. I would just point to the taxi cab driver.

The only one that I had a problem with was the Fabric Market. Cab drivers may not know where this is, as it moved within the past two years. Many books (including my Lonely Planet) can become quickly out of date.

It's rather easy to find one of the city's 45,000 taxicabs (except when it's raining), but they drive a bit crazy (but not as crazy as Egypt). I'm surprised there weren't more accidents. We constantly had near misses.

Different cab companies had different colors. Some are good and some are bad. The good ones were teal, dark blue, and yellow.

Ancient China revealed

by meteorologist1

The Shanghai Museum is a large museum that houses lots of artifacts and art from ancient China. You can find anything from sculptures to ceramics to calligraphy. There is also a furniture gallery as well as a gallery that showcases ancient Chinese seals. There are four floors and at least 10 galleries you can look at. You need at least 2-3 hours here. There is also a museum gift shop which has lots of books (a lot of them in English), art, and souvenirs for sale. As of summer 2006, museum hours are from 9 to 5 and the admission is 20 yuan.

The Bund - nightview

by Travelchili

Usually the Bund is one of the first places foreigners head when they visit Shanghai. For me, however, it was one of the last ones. It just happened that I started with other things and my walk along this historic road was left to my last days.

The Bund (or Zhongshan Road) is situated at the western shore of the Huangpu River. It is only 1500 meters long, however, there are many magnificent buildings standing next to one another. The Bund used to be a center of economy, culture and politics hundreds of years ago. Nowadays it's still a center of culture and nightlife, however, the business sector of the city has been moved to Pudong.

Shanghai World Expo China Pavilion

by rabbit06

"China Pavilion"

The China Pavilion would have to be the best of all, very impressive!

"oh no such a long time to wait!"

Not sure how long the wait is in the early morning but around midday there would be an anouncement over the speaker system advising the lenghth of waiting times for the popular pavilions and on average China would be five to six hours...OMG!! This pic shows only a portion of the ever so popular pavilion queue!
Lucky for us we were VIP'd in....thankyou!!!!

"the moving story"

This is great a whole wall with a moving story...wow

"the moving story"

great detail!

"many paintings!"

for the children of China to show their talents.

"very pleasant!"

Just great to explore this pavilion!

"Modern Shanghai"

This was also very pleasant.

"Typical Shanghai"

Think we have seen this street scene somewhere??


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