Tour Packages
Charming China - 6 Days
Chinese Panorama - 10 Days
Chinese Delight - 7 Days
Rejoice in China - 8 Days

China Tour Package Online - Charming China

Tour Details

 Durations : 5 Night / 6 Days
Think China; think Buddhism, Mongol warriors, ruthless kings, brilliant minds, the Great Wall, and amazing ancient temples. Think again; think skyscrapers, beautiful gardens, awesome shopping avenues, ever-growing modernity and an electrifying nightlife. This holiday was near perfect before we decided to add a mesmerising train ride to it. Now think travelling from Beijing to Shanghai at 300 kmph. Amazing, isn't it. These 5 days are so action-packed, they are going to pass by before you know it. And when the flurry ends, the world won't be the same again. Think!
 Tour Itinerary
Day 1:
Arrive in Beijing to a warm welcome and receive assistance by a local guide for hotel transfer. Relax at the hotel and then, set out in the evening for dinner at an Indian Restaurant. Return to the hotel for overnight stay.
Meals: Dinner
Day 2:
In the morning, visit Jade factory and Great Wall at Juyong pass - the symbol of China and the wisdom of Chinese people. At 3:00 PM approx, visit the Tea House at the Tea Doc. Afterwards, take a short photo-stop at Beijing Olympic Park, from where, the outside view of the National Stadium is visible; Bird's Nest; and National Aquatics Center - Water Cube. In the evening, enjoy the famous Acrobatics show. Have dinner at an Indian Restaurant and return to your hotel for overnight stay.
Meals: Breakfast and Dinner
Day 3:
Beijing | Sightseeing Tour
In the morning, visit Tiananmen Square - the biggest public square in the world. Then visit the Forbidden City, the imperial palace for 24 emperors during Ming and Qing Dynasties and the biggest ancient architecture complex in the world. Afterwards, visit a silk factory and continue your trip to the incredibly beautiful Temple of Heaven - an epitome of Chinese architecture. Thereafter, visit the famous Yaxiu Market for shopping. Enjoy dinner at an Indian restaurant and return to the hotel for overnight stay.
Meals: Breakfast and Dinner
Day 4:
Beijing - Shanghai
In the morning, check-out and board the fastest train in China - from Beijing to Shanghai - that runs at a speed of 300 kmph. On arrival in Shanghai, drive past the People's Square to arrive at your hotel. Thereafter, visit the famous Orient Pearl TV Tower. An architecture marvel, it hosts hotel, restaurants, museum, and lots more. Enjoy dinner at an Indian restaurant.
Meals: Breakfast and Dinner
Day 5:
Shanghai | Sightseeing Tour
Visit the Old Town of Yu Garden, which has many scenic courtyards decorated with baroque rockery, pools, and flora connected by corridors and passageways. Then visit the pearl factory, and after that, the Jade Buddha Temple, which is located in Shanghai. It is known for its two bejeweled white jade Buddhas. Afterwards, enjoy shopping at Nanjing Road which is starts at Bund and runs westward, with People's Square in the middle. Nanjing Road is the 'First Commercial Road in China', and is similar to the Fifth Avenue in New York and Avenue des Champs Elyses in Paris. Things to buy include traditional food and handicrafts. Then we come to the Bund - a renowned waterfront district and the city's most famous landmark. The word BUND is of Anglo-India origin meaning embankment on the waterfront. It is also a popular site to enjoy the night view of the city. Enjoy dinner at Indian restaurant. Return to your hotel for overnight stay.
Meals: Breakfast and Dinner
Day 6:
After breakfast, check out at 12:00 Noon approx. Enjoy the day at leisure. In the evening, transfer to the airport for onward journey.
Meals: Breakfast
 Package Price
Rs. 58,990/- *
USD 1,209.68/- *
EUR 919.184/- *
GBP 764.636/- *
For other location please contact OR Send Query
Tricycle rickshaws, stone lions, and monolithic bustling masses; Beijing is a stunner when beheld. It is city that lives, breathes, and is completely steeped in history; yet blazes with a forward looking furious development that sets an example for the rest of China. Filled with throngs of people - millions of locals, tourists and expatriates - Beijing is also truly cosmopolitan, and has long shed its closed borders for a global future. It instead thrives with humanity, and invites you to buzz with it, and take in the sights of course.

Spring: March to May 8-19C
Summer: June to August 21-30C
Autumn: September to November 8-18C
Winter: December to February -6-4C

From night markets to malls, stalls to districts, much of Beijing is dedicated to shopping. This pro-retail therapy attitude permeates through the city, and offers such you a variety that youÂ’ll spend days recovering from the overdose. Haggling is recommended, while therapeutically scavenging for silks, handicrafts, clothing, antiques, electronics, jade, pearls, scarves, purses, brushes, inks, paper lanterns and memorabilia of bygone eras. Major areas for shopping are the Dong'anmen Night Market, Chaoyang, Wangfujing, Pan Jia Yuan, Liulichang, Hong Qiao, Chongwen, Xizhi Men, Xidan, Dongcheng, Xuanwu, and the areas around Tiananmen Square. In Beijing it is very encouraging to go on, and shop till you drop.

Must Do:
There's always much to do in Beijing, and residents abide by the philosophy of work hard and play harder, not forgetting to practice Tai chi. This in turn has set the leisure and entertainment industries thriving, giving you the opportunity to let loose. Whether it is sampling the amazing snacks at Dong'anmen Night Market, sipping drinks on Lotus Lane, or chilling out on quiet shores of Kunming Lake, Beijing will not let you get bored. The monolithic scale of the monuments and buildings cannot be ignored however, and taking in Beijing's sights is a must. However, pace yourselves well, as the list of these is long. Start with the Gate of Heavenly Peace, and move on to Tiananmen Square. There find the Great Hall of the People, the Museum of Chinese History and the Museum of the Chinese Revolution. Move on to check out the Zhengyang Men, Chairman Mao's Mausoleum and the formidable Arrow Tower, all of which together are known as the Front Gate. Other must see sights are the Temple of Heaven, the Forbidden City, Temple of Heaven Park, and Legation Street. If you have time, also try to visit the Underground City, a huge warren of bombproof tunnels now used as place for hotels, restaurants and warehouses. You can also take an hour long bus ride to the Great Wall of China at Badaling, and see one of man's seven wonders.
Chinese food is of course unforgettable, and the variety and types of the not easily procured elsewhere authentic cuisines that are available in Beijing are mind-numbing and palate titillating. Don't forget to try specialities like Beijing Roast Duck (served with thin pancakes, plum sauce, and slivers of scallions and cucumbers), and Lamb or Vegetarian Hotpot, where raw ingredients are purchased by the plate, and dipped into steaming, savoury soup until cooked. So, cycling might help lose a few pounds after over-indulgence, but you can always take the numerous and efficient taxis and tricycle rickshaws if you want a paunch as a souvenir.

ISD Code: +86
Currency: Yuan Renminbi (CNY) 1 CNY is approximately 6 Indian Rupees (INR)
Time Zone: GMT + 8 hours. IST +2:30 hours

Swirling with rapid cultural change, Shanghai city teems with life and lights. Embracing the forces of business, this hotspot of activity is the centre for innovation and modernization of China. Colourful history mixed with the blazing contemporary, Shanghai is a non-stop buzz, an implacable presence in the lifestyle revolution. Expect a cosmopolitan city showcasing architectural temples of art, fine dining and contemporary urban living.

Spring: March to May 12-19C
Summer: June to August 25-30C
Autumn: September to November 17-22C
Winter: December to February 4-9C

Shop at stores, shop at malls, shop at shacks, shop at street corners. Shop! If any city in the world deserves the accolade of shop till you drop, then it is Shanghai. From the cream of the crop to the best of the rest, Shanghai offers you all that you ever could have possibly wanted. Watches, clothes, antiques, electronics, silks, jade, pearls, souvenirs, cellular phones, bags, and purses are all available, whatever your budget range. Some of the best areas to shop are: Nanjing Xi Lu, Jing'an, Old Town, The Bund, Changning, French Concession, Nanjing Road, Yuyuan Bazaar, Huaihai Road, New XinYang Market, Qipu Lu clothing market, Pearl Plaza, and Dongtai Road Street Market.

Must Do:
Shanghai offers everyone something, more than just the plethora of sights and abundance of shops. Shanghai's entertainment scene is flourishing, and is constantly nurtured by the large amounts of disposable capital in the area. The city is up early, and sleeps late, offering you a varied and colourful nightlife and food scene. Areas such as the Bund, Nanjing Dong Lu, and French Concession are must visits for this reason. Shanghai is split in two by the Huangpu River, with the older town on the west bank known as Puxi and the brash new development on the east side being Pudong. Wake up early, and see hordes of Tai-chi practitioners on the Bund, quietly and gracefully flowing. Then observe the many temples, gardens, and the striking architecture of new Shanghai, and visit Yuyuan Gardens, Longhua Temple, Jade Buddha Temple, and Fuxing Road. Take the elevator to the top of Oriental Pearl TV Tower, which the tallest TV tower in Asia, with a height of 468 meters. The view is truly spectacular.
Shanghai offers a dazzling array of food and provides an exciting opportunity for cuisine exploration. Shanghainese cuisine is one of the lesser-known types of Chinese food, and is generally characterized as sweet and oily. Seafood predominates, and the usual style of preparation is steaming. Some Shanghainese dishes to look out for are: Xiao Long Baozi (small steamed dumplings full of tasty broth and a dab of meat), Dazha Xie (hairy crabs), Xiefen Shizitou (pork meatballs containing crab meat), and Zui Ji (drunken chicken). Vegetarians should not miss Vegetarian Life Style the restaurant, on Fengxian Road and Songshan Road, where you can experience affordable and organic vegetarian food.

ISD Code: +86
Currency: Yuan Renminbi (CNY) 1 CNY is approximately 6 Indian Rupees (INR)
Time Zone: GMT + 8 hours. IST +2:30 hours

 Package Inclusion
  • Return economy-class airfare
  • Stay in Beijing for 3 nights
  • Stay in Shanghai for 2 nights
  • Daily breakfast & Indian dinners
  • Acrobatics Show in Beijing
  • Visit places such as Tiananmen Square, Forbidden City, Great Wall of China, Jade factory and temple of heaven
  • Visits to Jade Buddha temple, Old Town of Yu Garden, Oriental TV Tower and Bund (Nanjing road)
  • Return airport transfers
  • China visa charges
  • Current applicable taxes
 Terms and Conditions
  • Maximum 3 persons allowed in a room
  • The Rate of Exchange will be the rate prevailing on the date/day of booking
  • Taxes & visa charges mentioned are as on that date. They are subject to revision in the event of any changes
  • Increase in airfare due to any increase in fuel Price, change in Government regulations, taxes, etc, charged by the airline will be borne by the passengers. Make My Trip will not be responsible for the same
  • Surcharge for peak season will be extra
  • The mentioned tour price is applicable if there are more than 16 adult passengers travelling together on the tour. For less than 16 adult passengers on the tour, a FIT supplement will be applicable.
  • In case of unavailability in mentioned hotels, alternate accommodation will be arranged in similar category hotels
  • All prices quoted per person on twin sharing basis in Indian Rupees. Rates are applicable for a minimum of two (2) persons travelling at one time. Rates valid for Indian Nationals only
  • Rates subject to change without notice depending on currency fluctuation.
  • Rates are based on Standard category of rooms.
  • Rates not valid during conventions and special events.
  • In case carrier is Air Asia, package price does not include charges for checked baggage and meals.

Destination Information

China officially name as the People's Republic of China (PRC) is the most populous state in the world, with over 1.3 billion citizens. Located in East Asia, the country covers approximately 9.6 million square kilometers (3.7 million square miles). It is the world's second-largest country by land area, and the third- or fourth-largest in total area, depending on the definition of total area.

The People's Republic of China is a single-party state governed by the Communist Party of China (CPC). The PRC exercises jurisdiction over 22 provinces, five autonomous regions, four directly controlled municipalities (Beijing, Tianjin, Shanghai, and Chongqing), and two mostly self-governing special administrative regions (SARs), Hong Kong and Macau. Its capital city is Beijing.

n recent decades, China has suffered from severe environmental deterioration and pollution. While regulations such as the 1979 Environmental Protection Law are fairly stringent, enforcement of them is poor, as local communities and government officials in favour of rapid economic development frequently disregard them.

Environmental campaigners such as Ma Jun have warned of the danger that water pollution poses to Chinese society. According to the Chinese Ministry of Water Resources, roughly 300 million Chinese do not have access to safe drinking water. According to Vice Minister for Water Resources Jiao Yong, 40% of China’s rivers had been polluted by industrial and agricultural waste by late 2011. This crisis is compounded by the perennial problem of water shortages, with 400 out of 600 surveyed Chinese cities reportedly short of drinking water.

The People's Republic of China has administrative control over 22 provinces, and considers Taiwan to be its 23rd province, although Taiwan is currently governed by the Republic of China, which disputes the PRC's claim. China also has five autonomous regions, each with a designated minority group; four municipalities; and two Special Administrative Regions, which enjoy a degree of political autonomy. These 22 provinces, five autonomous regions, and four municipalities can be collectively referred to as "mainland China", a term which usually excludes the Special Autonomous Regions of Hong Kong and Macau.

China is a country with a great diversity of religious beliefs. The main religions are Buddhism, Taoism, Islam, Catholicism and Protestantism. Citizens of China may freely choose and express their religious beliefs, and make clear their religious affiliations. According to incomplete statistics, there are over 100 million followers of various religious faiths, more than 85,000 sites for religious activities, some 300,000 clergy and over 3,000 religious organizations throughout China. In addition, there are 74 religious schools and colleges run by religious organizations for training clerical personnel.

-Buddhism has a history of 2,000 years in China. Currently China has 13,000-some Buddhist temples and about 200,000 Buddhist monks and nuns. Among them are 120,000 lamas and nuns, more than 1,700 Living Buddhas, and 3,000-some temples of Tibetan Buddhism and nearly 10,000 Bhiksu and senior monks and more than 1,600 temples of Pali Buddhism.

Islam was introduced into China in the seventh century. Nowadays in China there are ten national minorities, including the Hui and Uygur, with a total population of 18 million, whose faith is Islam. 40,000 Imams and Akhunds serve their 30,000-odd mosques.

Catholicism was introduced into China intermittently in the seventh century, but it had not spread widely until after the Opium War in 1840. At present, China has four million Catholics, 4,000 clergy and more than 4,600 churches and meeting houses.

Protestantism was first brought to China in the early 19th century and spread widely after the Opium War. There are about 10 million Protestants, more than 18,000 clergy, more than 12,000 churches and 25,000-some meeting places throughout China.

China has the following national religious organizations: Buddhist Association of China, Taoist Association of China, Islamic Association of China, Chinese Patriotic Catholic Association, Chinese Catholic Bishops' College, Three-Self Patriotic Movement Committee of the Protestant Churches of China, and China Christian Council.

Chinese culture is one of the world's oldest and most complex. The area in which the culture is dominant covers a large geographical region in eastern Asia with customs and traditions varying greatly between towns, cities and provinces. An important component of Chinese culture includes literature, music, visual arts, martial arts, cuisine, etc.

China's climate varies from bitter cold in winter to unbearable heat in summer.
The Yangtze River serves as China's official dividing line between north and south. Given the size and varied landscape of the country, there is no one time in the year when weather is ideal in every part of China. Of course, the warmest areas in winter are to be found in the South and Southwest, such as Sichuan, Banna in Yunnan, and Hainan Island. In summer the coolest spots are in the far northeast.

China has a climate dominated by dry seasons and wet monsoons, which leads to clear temperature differences in winter and summer. In winter, northern winds coming from high latitude areas are cold and dry; in summer, southern winds from sea areas at lower latitude are warm and moist.

China climates differ from region to region because of the country's extensive and complex topography. In the south of the Nanling Mountains, rains are prolific and the temperature is high all year round. In the Yangtze and Huaihe river valleys in the central part of China, there are four distinctive seasons.

In northeast China, summer is short but there is much sunshine, while winter is long and cold. Precipitation is limited in northwest China where it is cold in winter and hot in summer. In southwest China of low latitudes, the land is elevated high, and has characteristically vertical seasonal zones.

There's not really andideal’ time to visit the country, so use the following information as a rough guide to avoid temperature extremes.
Northern winters, from December to March, can be extremely cold. Beijing may experience temperature of -20C at night, dry and no sun. Further north, -40C are not uncommon, and you'll see the curious sight of sand dunes covered in snow.
During the summer, from May to August, temperatures in Beijing can hit 38C (100F), coinciding with the rainy season for the city.
The best time for visiting the north is spring and autumn. Daytime temperatures range from 20C to 30C (68F to 86F) and drop a lot at night. Precipitation is 6370cm (25-28 inches) per year.
The Yangtze River valley has long and humid summer with high temperatures from April to October. The city of Wuhan, Chongqing and Nanjing on the Yangtze are China's three famous 'furnaces'.
Winters there, with temperatures dropping well below freezing, can be as cold as in Beijing, particularly as there is no heating in public buildings to the south of the Yangtze River.
It can also be wet and miserable at any time apart from summer. Since it is impossible to choose an ideal time to visit, spring and autumn are probably best. Precipitation averages around 76 cm (30 inches) per year.
Near Guangzhou, the summer is a season of typhoons between July and September. Temperatures can rise to around 38C. Winters are short, between January and March. It's not as cold as in the north, but you'd better bring warm clothes with you while visiting.
Autumn and spring can be good times to visit, with day temperatures in the 20C to 25C (68F to 75F) range. Sometimes, it can be miserably wet and cold, with rain or drizzle. Precipitation averages 76 cm (30 inches) per year.
It gets hot in summer, dry and sunny. The desert regions can be scorching in the daytime. Turphan, which sits in a depression 150m below sea level, is referred to as the 'hottest place in China' with maximums of around 47C.
In winter this region is as severely cold as the rest of northern China. Temperatures in Turphan during Winter are only slightly more favorable to human existence.
This area of China climate experiences little rain, and as a consequence, the air is very dry. Summers, however, can exceed 40C, while winters may drop to -10C. Precipitation averages less than 10 cm (4 inches) per year.
Undoubtedly, Tibet is one of the harshest places for human existence. It is cool in summer but freezing cold in winter. In Lhasa, the mildest city in Tibet, temperature may exceed 29C in summer while plummeting to -16C in winter!
Sun radiation is extremely strong in Tibet. The sunlight in Lhasa is so intense that the city is called Sunlight City. The thin air can neither block off nor retain heat so that the temperature extremes can be met in daytime and the same night respectively in Tibet. However it is not impossible to visit the holy snow land. April to October is the best time to visit Tibet, out of the coldest months, which are from December to February usually.
The average temperature in north Tibet is subzero and winter arrives in October until the following May or June. July and August are the best time to visit the area, enjoying warm temperature, intense sunshine, beautiful scenery and festive events.
May, June and September is the tourist season in east Tibet. In winter, roads are all blocked by heavy snow. Landslides and rock falls frequently occur, which will make travel difficult.
South Tibet is balmy during May to October. During the period, there are also great festive events held. Hence it is the best time to visit Lhasa, Shigatse and Nyingchi.
Most annual rainfall comes in the rainy season that starts from June to September. Usually it rains at night in Lhasa, Shigatse and Chamdo area. The rainfall may block roads and make travel difficult but the scenery at the time will be the best. From November to the coming May, the wind blows often.

The official language of the PRC is "Putonghua", a literal translation of which is "common speech". This is known in English as Mandarin Chinese. However, to think that all Chinese people speak it somewhat misrepresents the true picture. According to Chinese government figures, only 53% of the population speaks Putonghua. Also, Ethnologue lists more than 200 languages in use in China and there are countless local dialects. This can be a problem, not only for the poor foreigners struggling to communicate, but also for the Chinese. It not unusual to see two Chinese struggling to understand each other.

The saving grace is that the majority of these dialects have a common written form. The pronunciation of any character can be completely different in say, Beijing from that in Guangzhou (where Cantonese is the dominant language), but the character looks the same. For that reason, nearly all television programmers are subtitled and the Chinese often communicate by passing notes. This can be doubly frustrating for us. After struggling to make himself understood verbally, the new Chinese friend you have just met on the train will hand you a note in a Chinese scrawl, utterly sure that he has solved the problem.

That said, the majority of people you meet will speak or understand Putonghua. It really is worth making the effort to learn even a little. You will gain a much better insight to the lives of Chinese people.

For teachers, another, often overlooked, advantage to learning even a little Chinese is that it can give you a much better understanding of the difficulties your students have with English and therefore improve your teaching. For example, Chinese does not have a tense system like English, relying on time adverbs much of the time. So, when your students say, "I tomorrow go Beijing", they are using Chinese grammar with English vocabulary. I spent some time teaching a group of students who had between them a number of different 'mother tongues'. After a while, I was able to identify which were which by the mistakes they made in English pronunciation. The differing languages each had different interference patterns.

There are five major styles of Traditional Chinese Food that can be attributed to the various territories in the country from which they originate and these regions are as follows:

  • Beijing and the North
  • Hunan
  • Sichuan and the West
  • Fujian and the East
  • Canton and the South
These styles are different from each other because of elements like weather, availability of ingredients, history, geography, standard of living, and cooking methods.

Nevertheless, the Chinese people comply with the religious principle of balance denoted by yin and yang. Yin means cool and yang means hot. This viewpoint motivates the Chinese to get equilibrium in their lives, including the foods they consume. The cooking methods of yin and yang are given below:

  • Poaching
  • Boiling
  • Steaming
  • Roasting
  • Deep-frying
  • Stir-frying

Yin foods and yang foods can be broadly categorized into the following:

Yin Foods

  • Bean Sprouts
  • Cabbage
  • Carrots
  • Cucumber
  • Duck
  • Tofu
  • Watercress
  • Water
Yang Foods:
  • Beef
  • Bamboo
  • Crab
  • Chicken
  • Ginger
  • Eggs
  • Mushrooms
  • Glutinous Rice
  • Wine
  • Sesame Oil
Regional cuisines form a significant part of traditional cuisines in China. The eight principal regional Chinese cuisines are as follows:
  • Guangdong (Cantonese) Cuisine
  • Szechuan Cuisine
  • Huaiyang Cuisine
  • Shandong Cuisine
  • Hunan Cuisine
  • Fujian Cuisine
  • Anhui Cuisine
  • Zhejiang Cuisine
There're thousands of attractions that you will appreciate and love in China, you don't want to miss them - if you have the time. It will take you years traveling in China to go through these attractions.
We are all short of time nowadays, so here is the Top 10 Attractions in China. By all means, go and visit these places if you have the chance to travel to China, you won't regret.
Some topest destinations are as follows:

Time-honored history and brilliant Chinese civilization endow the country with numerous historical and cultural relics. Vast field gives birth to many beautiful mountains and rivers. This was an old and rich country sending an air of mystery. Nowadays, great treasures are greatly appreciated by tourist from all over the globe to explore.

Above details are prescribes as a pleasuring and attractive documents by our side. Hope we can able to make our customers satisfied through our online process and makes our customer feel happy with the journey of: THE CHINA

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Cost and Dates

Package Type: Price Per Person on Twin Sharing
Rs. 58,990/- *
USD 1,209.68/- *
EUR 919.184/- *
GBP 764.636/- *
Validity: Valid From October 8 - November 12
(For other location please contact OR Send Query)

Hotel Details

Star Category:
City: Beijing
Excellent accommodation options, world-class services, superb recreational facilities, and services nonpareil, Four Points by Sheraton is the place to stay while exploring Beijing. Services offered include Wi-Fi internet access, spa, massage treatments, 24-hour butler service, in-room electronic saves, heated indoor swimming pools, and lots more.

Hotel Facilities:
Florist, airline desk, hair salon, 24-hour front desk, sauna, express check-in, safe deposit boxes, dry cleaning service, babysitting service, non-smoking facilities, bellmen/porters, travel services, laundry/valet service, luggage storage, multilingual staff, 24-hour concierge service, wheelchair access, disability accessible facilities, and shoe shine service

Recreational Facilities:
Executive lounge, complimentary fitness facility, heated indoor pools, club lounge, executive floor, whirlpool/hot tub, spa, massage treatments, personal trainer, in-room massage treatments

Rooms Amenities:
Individual climate control, radio/alarm clock, humidifier, fax/copier/printer, internet based printing service (chargeable), turndown service, iron/ironing board, walk-in closet, in-room massage treatment, in-room electronic safe, air-conditioned room, in-room smoke detectors, welcome gift, in-room flight information, 24-hour butler service, free daily newspaper (national), and wake-up service

4 Restaurants
Yong Yi Chinese Restaurant: serves Chinese food, has a casual atmosphere and an a la carte setting. Timings: 11:00 am - 2:00 pm; 5:30 pm - 10:30 pm
The Eatery: serves an international fare (both a la carte and buffet), and has a contemporary atmosphere. Timings: 6:00 am - 10:30 am; 11:30 am - 2:00 pm; 5:30 pm - 10:30 pm
Ecco: serves Italian food (a la carte) in a casual atmosphere. Timings: 5:30 pm - 10:30 pm
Lobby Lounge: serves snacks. Timings: Sun to Thu: 8:30 am - 12:00 am | Fri to Sat: 8:30 am - 1:00 am

Internet: Internet access (free Wi-Fi in public areas | Chargeable in room)

Parking Facility: Available

Star Category:
City: Shanghai
The hotel is located adjacent to Fudan University and offers luxurious accommodation options in a variety of rooms and suites with facilities such as bar, mini refrigerator, hi-speed internet access, and satellite TV. Facilities include a gym, a spa, live entertainment and valet parking.

Hotel Facilities:
24hr room service, babysitting, bar/pub, business center, concierge, laundry service, drycleaning service, meeting facilities, restaurant, safety deposit boxes, salon, and shops

Recreational Facilities:
Gym, indoor pool, and sauna bath

Rooms Amenities:
Icemaker in refrigerator, mini bar, mini refrigerator, bathrobe, bathtub, hairdryer, private bathroom, hi-speed internet access, satellite TV, in room movies, air conditioning, and iron/ironing board

3 Restaurants | 2 Bars

Cafe Mix: Cafe Mix, from its live kitchens, serves International and live cuisines and western style extensive Chinese buffets
He Yuan: He Yuan is a Chinese restaurant serving traditional Chinese cuisine.
Mezzanine restaurant: Delectable local and international food, live entertainment, and tasty snacks – the Mezzanine restaurant is a class apart.
Mezzanine bar: The bar serves a superb selection of international wines and refreshing cocktails
Terrace bar: This is a great place to unwind after a hard day.

Internet: Available

Parking Facility: Valet parking

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