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All reviewshuaihai roadfancy toiletiapm mallnice hotelquality roomsoverhead showerwontonssubway systemgood sizeroom facilitiesrestaurants and shoppinghotel is locatedtea bagsworking deskspeak englisha great place to stayfront desk staff
I stayed here for 3 nights recently and found it to be ideal. The room itself was clean (although the shower/bath could do with an update) and the facilities in the room were excellent. It took me quite a while to work the toilet and...More
Nice bed, nice service, a/c, good location, price a little bit expensive, but OK for the hotel.
I don't recommend to have lunch, dinner, coffee, ice cream, nothing in the hotel, because the restaurants near are better and way cheaper.
We stayed here for two nights prior to taking our first ever cruise. The hotel is graded 5 star and was very well appointed with a lovely room and great view (as far as the smog would allow) from the 17th floor. The only downside...More
I have stayed at this hotel a few times over the past 7 months, including my first time when I conducted interviews for a local team member.
The staff may not always understand conversational English, but are keen to help and will find someone who...More
So I went to shanghai for office purpose. I booked the hotel by the Internet. Few things which I liked and few are not.
1. Nearest to shopping centre
2. 41 KM far away from airport
4. Not much variety of foods.
While there are technical borders to the area formerly governed by the French in Shanghai, the "French Concession" of today is an amorphous neighborhood that is a favorite of the city's foreign residents. While it is mostly within the Xuhui district, residents will sometimes include parts of Jing'an and Luwan in their mental maps of the Former French Concession. The area seems frozen in time, characterized by quiet,
tree-lined avenues, French-style villas, interesting boutiques, lively bars and quaint cafes that are not typical of China. All of these mix and mingle with local life as Chinese markets and lanehouse communities are peppered throughout. Denizens of the Former French Concession can spectate a mahjong game on the street or get their bike checked at a tiny bike repair store on the way to their refurbished apartment tucked away among Chinese family homes.