When you think of traveling in China’s Hunan Province, what comes to mind first? Maybe Zhangjiajie National Forest Park’s karst peaks and drifting clouds, or the ancient town of Fenghuang with its distinctive architecture? Here are 10 new attractions for those who don’t want to visit the same destination twice.
The 2nd International Maple Leaf Festival kicked off at Wudantala Forest Park of Horqin Left Rear Banner, Tongliao City, Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region on October 15th, 2017.
Mongolian milk tea is a traditional Mongolian beverage. To Mongolians, milk tea is not just a drink, but a culture and an expression of emotion.
By 2020 China will finish pilot programs for establishing 10 national parks which are expected to undergo assessments in the coming years. Read on for a closer look at these 10 pilot national parks!
Before unification in 221 B.C. there were a number of Changcheng (Long Walls), but it was Emperor Qin Shihuang who created the first Wanli Changcheng (Great Wall) of subcontinental scale.
Cha Risu, a Mocchngolian craftsman, has persisted in making Morin Khuur (also known as the horsehead fiddle) for 17 years. He established a Morin Khuur factory in 2000, eleven years before Morin Khuur crafting was inscribed on China’s national intangible cultural heritage list.
Moerdaoga, located in Greater Khingan Range near Erguna City, Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region, is well-known for its virgin forest, which happens to be the largest in China.
More than three hours’ drive from Chengde City in China’s Hebei Province, Saihanba was part of Mulan Paddock, a royal hunting place of the Qing Dynasty (1644 – 1911).
Ranked as China’s “most romantic and leisurely city”, Xiamen possesses one of the world’s greatest natural landscapes. It is also the host city for the 9th BRICS Summit in September this year. Here are ten things to do that could help ensure you a memorable trip there.
After construction of the Walled Square of Chu many more ‘new era’ Long Walls were built from the late fourth century B.C..