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This hotel is called "Wanping jiu dian" in Chinese. Taxi drivers are unlikely to understand "Xujiahui Park", so its best to mention the hotel is located at the "Wanping Lu, Zhaojiabang lu" intersection.
The hotel was of fair price value given the location and room...More
The hotel is conveniently located near a metro station, and in close proximity to several shopping centers and malls. It also overlooks chihuahua Xujiahui Park, and is walking distance from the largest pub street in Shanghai. In terms of amenities, it offers everything a business...More
For starters the location of this Hotel was key for my 5 night stay. Located 10-15 minute walk from XuJiaHui (BuyNow, Grand Gateway) and about 8-10 minute walk away from HengShan Lu Subway stop on line 1. The staff are friendly depending on who you...More
The Wanping hotel was, and maybe is, owned by the tax authority. It has a spartan, stringent, and formal feel. The property was, and possibly is, meant primarily for Chinese travellers, although breakfast has western options.
It is a 4-star property, and thus choice is...More
We were there for 3 nights in the December. At the time, it was quite cold in Shanghai, so the heat, comfortable blankets and decent hot water pressure were all welcome.
The room comes w/ small perks including combs, q-tips, body lotion, slippers, robes, 2...More
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.