February 16th, 2013
WildChina | Categories: Chinese Culture, Dining Experiences in China, WildChina Travel Tips
Grassroots Pantry Hong Kong Peggy Chan wild China WildChina WildChina travel .
With Chinese New Year here ‘tis the season to throw caution (and weight-watching) to the wind and get caught up in the feasting and festivities! But when you’ve satisfied your craving for heavy Chinese dishes, we suggest heading to Grassroots Pantry for feel-good food that is delicious, nutritious and supports Hong Kong’s local farmers.
A flourish of verdant foliage and a small painted sign are the only hint of the cozy café located in this hidden corner of Sai Ying Pun. From the moment you step inside, owner Peggy Chan’s passion for her work is apparent in every detail – from the hand drawn menus to the antique chairs and personal photographs collected on her travels.
WildChina sat down for a quick chat with Peggy to learn more about what makes Grassroots Pantry so special.
WildChina Travel: Give us a little background on yourself…Have you always been in the food business?
Peggy Chan: I began working in this industry aged 16, brewing espressos at Hong Kong’s very first Starbucks, but my family are all serious foodies and I learned to cook and bake from my mother. I graduated from Le Cordon Bleu Culinary Arts Institute in Ottawa, Canada, and later obtained a Bachelor Degree in Business Administration with a double concentration in Hotel, Resort and Restaurant Management in Switzerland. I’ve spent the last decade working at outstanding restaurants and hotels including Brunoise in Montreal, Four Seasons Hotel Hong Kong, and The Peninsula Tokyo.
WCT: How did you come to start Grassroots Pantry?
Peggy: I’ve always wanted to open a restaurant, and after many years in the corporate world, I took some time off to travel and was inspired by all the different local vegetarian dishes other countries had to offer. Upon returning to Hong Kong, I was resolved to create a space for the community to enjoy clean, healthy plant-based foods.
WCT: Tell us about GP’s food philosophy. What is ‘conscious eating’ and why is it important?
Peggy: Grassroots Pantry is a boutique café dedicated to improving the health and wellness of the community through serving nutritious, homemade, plant-based world dishes. Conscious eating is to source unprocessed, local, sustainable and organic ingredients as often as possible, and is important because it helps to create a more sustainable world. Grassroots Pantry also aims to educate the community about the farm-to-table and slow food movement by hosting educational culinary classes and environmental workshops.
WCT: How has GP been received by local Hong Kong-ers?
Peggy: More and more people are seeking healthy food, and are more conscious with what they are eating. Hong Kong is a food mecca, and because there is so much to choose from, local residents are always looking for something different and not your typical cookie-cutter restaurant. We are very happy to be a part of the local community and being the go-to cafe for real homemade vegetarian food.
WCT: Where does the inspiration for your dishes come from? Do you have a favourite dish?
Peggy: My inspiration comes from memories. Sometimes I reminisce about tastes and smells from my childhood, and am always eager to recapture those memories.
Favourite dish on the Grassroots Pantry menu is Palak Paneer! We make a healthy version using soy milk. Also, you can substitute the paneer with hedgehog mushrooms in case you want an even healthier option.
WCT: In your opinion, what makes GP special and unique to Hong Kong?
Peggy: Grassroots Pantry is one of the few western-style cafes that really offer unprocessed plant-based dishes. A lot of vegetarian restaurants in Hong Kong use mock meats, and an excess of oil. Also, Grassroots Pantry serves as community space for those who want to learn more about holistic health, sustainability and environmental responsibility.
If you have any questions about travel in China feel free to send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will be happy to assist you.
Photos by Grassroots Pantry
January 25th, 2013
WildChina | Categories: Adventure Travel in China, WildChina Announcements, WildChina Travel Tips
Ellen Barone Extraordinary Experiences Soul of Tibet Tibet wild China WildChina WildChina travel .
If you’re still trying to figure out which corner of this wonderful world you should head to in 2013 then look no further than this post by travel blogger Ellen Barone. Ellen is an accomplished independent writer-photographer who specializes in global travel. She has journeyed to six continents in search of compelling travel tales and evocative images, using her experiences to help people travel smarter as well as keep them up to date on the latest travel trends and gadgets. WildChina was honored to have our trip Soul of Tibet featured on Ellen’s list of Extraordinary Experiences for 2013.
Although Tibet is closed at the moment to foreigners, we are hopeful it will be reopened in April–we’ll keep you updated via Twitter and Facebook. As Ellen notes, “Tibet is one of those epic destinations so enticing, so enchanting and so compelling that it tends to get put on the back-burner, saved for another day (or decade) when the time and money for such an expedition will be possible. But guess what. There’s never enough time or money. And, while those easier, more accessible, places are fulfilling, Tibet still beckons.” We couldn’t agree more. Is Tibet beckoning to you?
If you have questions about travel in China or Tibet send us an email at email@example.com and we will be happy to assist you.
Photo of Ellen Barone courtesy of careerbreaksecrets.com all other photos by WildChina
December 20th, 2012
WildChina | Categories: Dining Experiences in China, Luxury China Travel, WildChina Travel Tips
Bei Mesh Sureno Swire Hotel the East The Opposite House Village Cafe wild China WildChina WildChina travel .
Earlier this year we had the opportunity to visit and review one of Swire Hotel‘s newest properties in Beijing, The East. In light of the attention we have given to that fine establishment we felt it would be remiss if we did not acknowledge The East’s older sister, and one of our longtime favorites, The Opposite House.
(The Opposite House lobby)
Designed to be unlike anything you have ever seen, the interior of The Opposite House will leave you spellbound. Entering the open, cavernous lobby, friendly staffers pop up to help you check-in or direct you if needed. Spotlights direct your attention to the fantastic contemporary art on display that has been featured in galleries as far away as Paris.
(One of the lovely rooms)
As with any worthy hotel, the rooms are where the magic truly happens–no less exquisite than the hotel entrance, each chambre has its own minimalist design of elegant lines and bamboo closets. With glass walls and ethereal curtains, it feels like you’ve really stepped through the looking glass to wonderland. Relaxing in these surroundings isn’t something you need to attempt, it’s something that washes over you the second your door closes behind you.
(The fitness zone)
For the health conscious, fear not. Deep in the heart of The Opposite House, there is a full gym, lap pool, and spa facilities–all traditional luxury amenities but offered in the same atypical fashion that surely inspired the hotel’s name.
(The dining scene at Bei)
As for the food? You most definitely have your pick of delights here. Sureño, with it’s delectable Mediterranean fare, Bei, a Chinese restaurant offering a panoply of Northern oriental flavors, and Village Café, for a more laid back approach towards international favorites. Sureño’s pizza’s have been reviewed by WildChina travelers “as some of the best thin crust the world over.” Grab a drink pre or post dinner at the ever trendy in-house bar Mesh. Our only word of caution when you stay at The Opposite House: Don’t forget there is an entire city to explore beyond its front door!
If you are interested in staying at Opposite House during your next journey to Beijing send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will be happy to assist you.
Photos by Opposite House
October 5th, 2012
WildChina | Categories: Adventure Travel in China, Chinese Culture, Holidays and Festivals, WildChina Travel Tips
Dragon's Back Hong Kong Hong Kong Peak Kowloon Moet & Chandon Sai Kung Sai Kung Country Park The Pawn wild China WildChina WildChina travel .
Depending on what city you are in, New Year’s Eve can take on a lot of different shapes. You can watch the ball drop in New York City, join the New Year’s day parade in London, or watch a Tostito chip drop if you are in Tempe, Arizona. While all of these may be impressive, if not amusing, they are nothing like being in Hong Kong to ring in the New Year.
It is no coincidence that the city we recommend for popping champagne and watching fireworks is the same one The Economist recognized this year as the best city in the world. Not only will fireworks never be the same (Hong Kong goes notoriously overboard when planning its celebratory explosive light shows) but Hong Kong truly has something for everyone.
For those who have come from the blustery cold of northern Europe and North America, Asia’s World City offers a relatively warm January 1st, with temperatures between 8-15ºC (46 to 59ºF). Hong Kong ‘s sun stay hot and tropical so this is perfect weather for families to explore hikes around the territory and take the tram up to Hong Kong’s Peak for a beautiful view of the metropolis below. If you are staying on the Island, the Dragon’s Back Hike is a 15-minute cab ride away, while for those staying in Kowloon, Sai Kung Country Park–a true escape from the bustling crowds–can be reached in under half an hour.
When evening rolls around there are many locations from which to enjoy the night’s festivities. Reserve a table for yourselves at one of the city’s many restaurants to stage your own party complete with Christmas crackers, confetti, and plenty of Moët & Chandon. An excellent venue for this is The Pawn, and one of our favorites. If you go, trust us on this one and try their fresh seafood–it’s fantastic. Celebrating New Year’s Eve with the entire family? Rent out a junk to float around Victoria Harbour for a truly singular view when the fireworks burst over head. It will be a reunion to remember. Of course there are those who celebrate the New Year by traipsing around until the wee hours of the morning, and in this regard Hong Kong never fails to disappoint. Unlike the rest of the year, the buses and subway will run all night long on New Year’s Eve. The vibrant bar scenes of both Lan Kwai Fong and Wanchai offer places galore–bumping clubs, relaxed lounges, and comfy pubs–just be sure to get there early as lines can build as you close in on midnight.
Make a mid-year resolution to plan a trip to the fragrant harbor this December to start 2013 off right in the shimmering streets of Hong Kong.
If you have questions about travel in Hong Kong, send us an email at email@example.com and we will be happy to assist you.
Photo of fireworks over northern Hong Kong Island by Voice of America. Photo of Tailongwan (Big Wave Bay, Sai Kung) by WildChina.
September 26th, 2012
WildChina | Categories: Luxury China Travel, WildChina Travel Tips
Jing Residence Jing Residence Ping Yao peninsula peninsula hong kong Shichahai Shichahai Shadow Art Performance Hotel wild China WildChina WildChina travel .
Whenever you are booking the perfect holiday for that certain someone, any old hotel simply will not do. You want somewhere special, someplace with character, someplace romantic, and of course, someplace that fits within your budget. WildChina lays out three of our favorites from least to most expensive:
Shichahai Shadow Art Performance Hotel: Tucked into the hutongs surrounding Beijing’s Houhai park, the Shadow Art hotel is the perfect little get away. Its rooms combine themes from traditional Chinese opera with clean elegant lines to create a character all their own. The real treat of this hotel though is the shadow puppet performances that take place twice weekly free of charge. Delicate paper cut outs dance across a back lit screen telling ancient stories in a reincarnation of the drive in movie theater of a thousand years ago. Indeed, to spend a night in the Shadow Art Hotel is to take a step back in time to an elegant and magical world.
Jing’s Residence Ping Yao: Nestled in Ping Yao county in Shanxi province, Jing’s Residence is the perfect retreat for couples who wish to explore the Qing dynasty’s financial capital. The interior of the hotel is furnished with beautiful bamboo floors and rice paper ceilings recalling designs from a time when this region flourished. With spacious courtyard rooms connected by traditional brick pathways Jing’s Residence will capture your imagination. As if this isn’t enough, they offer a package designed specifically for couples which includes, among other things, a romantic candle light dinner, 2 hours at the on site spa, and a noodle making class for two.
The Peninsula Hong Kong:
As the flagship property to the Peninsula Hotel group, The Peninsula Hong Kong is second to none when it comes to comfort and style. If for some bizarre reason you thought the property’s opulence wasn’t enough to begin with, the hotel has recently undergone a renovation further enhancing the elegance of its rooms by pursuing a look of “classical modernity, chic simplicity, and timeless luxury.” With top notch service, and palatial rooms, there is no better place to retreat to when you are exploring the best city in the world.
If have questions about travel in China send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will be happy to assist you.
Photo of Jing Residence by Kiwi Collection all others by WildChina
August 15th, 2012
WildChina | Categories: Chinese Culture, Dining Experiences in China, WildChina Travel Tips
Dr. Magnus Breidne Guizhou Peking Duck Sherril Sui soup dumpling Suantangyu wild China WildChina WildChina travel .
Everyone knows about Beijing’s Peking Duck, and Shanghai’s soup dumplings, but what takes the cake in Guizhou? We sat down with WildChina Manager, and Guizhou native, Sherril Sui, to get the insider’s look at the province’s signature dish:
Sherril explained to us that one simply cannot discuss Guizhou cuisine without first understanding the peppery heat that permeates the regions flavors. While many areas of China have dishes that are spicy for a thrill, in the case of Guizhou, chili’s are frequently added to dishes for their health benefits. The reason that some Guizhou dishes are spicy is to rid the body of what traditional Chinese medicine refers to as “dampness”, the feeling of heaviness or over-fullness that can sometimes follow a big meal. As such, it is no surprise that spice is a key piece of Guizhou’s most famous dish: Suantangyu.
Suantangyu (or “Spicy Fish Soup”) is Guizhou’s crown jewel. Although it can come in either a sour or spicy flavor, neither version of the soup is as hot as its fireball orange color would have you believe. When the steaming bowl is placed in the middle of the table, with a beautiful handful of fresh greens tossed on top of the fish, the meal has officially begun. Traditionally just before the soup is served, each person at the table will receive an individual bowl of delicate seasoned tofu. Covered with a collection of regional herbs, crushed peanuts, and diced green leaks, the cool bean curd acts as a foil for heat of the soup. In addition to each person’s bowl of tofu, the soup is also served with a collection of sauces which one may dip the fish into for an additional burst of flavor. After all the meat in the soup is consumed, raw vegetables are snuck into the steaming broth and eaten as a light finish to this scrumptious treat. In our opinion, Suantangyu is one of the best dishes around, try it out next time you are in Guizhou, and after one bite we are sure you will agree.
This fall, if you are interested in traveling to Guizhou we highly recommend a look at Guizhou’s festivals. If you have something else in mind for Guizhou, send us an email at email@example.com and we will be happy to tailor an itinerary to your desires.
Photos by Dr. Magnus Breidne and WildChina
August 9th, 2012
WildChina | Categories: WildChina Travel Tips
2008 2012 beijing olympics Bird's Nest Stadium London Olympics London or Beijing Olympic Stadium Opening Ceremony traditional Chinese drums wild China WildChina WildChina travel Zhang Yimou .
Boom. Boom. Boom. Two thousand and eight percussionists skillfully silence the roaring crowds with the perfectly synched pounding of traditional Chinese drums, captivating each and every member of the audience with entrancing beats and invigorating sounds. Tap. Tap. Tap. The crisp tight choreography of more than fifteen thousand performers highlights China’s lush 5,000 year-long history, hypnotizing onlookers with the grace and elegance of each individual gesture. Four years ago, China’s Zhang Yimou astounded international spectators as each watched the mind-blowing Opening Ceremony for the Beijing Olympics in admiration, officially cementing the nation’s grand entrance into the global sphere. The Bird’s Nest Stadium, the venue for this truly unforgettable event, is itself just as impressive and monumental, standing imposingly in the Olympic Green Village as a representation of China’s rise as the glowing torch of Asia.
Designed by the renowned contemporary artist Ai Weiwei in collaboration with Swiss architects, the Bird’s Nest Stadium can easily be described in a single word: ambitious. One of the top architectural structures in terms of caliber, design, and construction, this titanic stadium perfectly depicts China’s expanding power and might. Its well-assembled firm steel frames are an ideal representation of the nation’s now fixed position as a global superpower. Covering an area of about 258 thousand square meters and capable of accommodating more than 91,000 spectators, the Stadium’s colossal size parallels China’s already sizable, and consistently increasing, populace. Its flexible and innovative design was carefully fabricated with a focus on both function and aesthetic. A unique aspect of the stadium’s overall blueprint is that regardless of where the spectator is seated, there is no visual obstruction in his or her view. With its futuristic façade, the National Stadium quickly rose as a symbol of not only China’s increasing power in the global economy and international politics, but also, as a benchmark in modern architecture.
London's Olympic Stadium
What differentiates the Bird’s Nest Stadium from London’s “bowl-like” Olympic Stadium? Both have set milestones in architecture not only in terms of their state of the art design, but also sustainability and versatility. On the one hand, the Olympic Stadium for the London Olympics was well-crafted with a primary focus on sustainability, using “green” elements such as rejected plastic crates and low-carbon concrete in the structure’s overall construction. On the other, the Bird’s Nest Stadium was laid out with more of a focus on aesthetics than on sustainability. Though the exterior steel frames look somewhat chaotic, each was thoughtfully calculated and organized into a balanced design. Regardless of whether it stresses façade or being “green”, the stadiums of London and Beijing have both individually made marks in the history of modern architecture and influenced the future of architectonics.
Beijing's Bird Nest Stadium
Even after the current London Olympics, relive the glory of this truly universal event on your next trip to Beijing. Take an early evening stroll in the Olympic Green Village to see firsthand the mesmerizing red and golden hued backdrop the setting sun creates for the Bird’s Nest Stadium. For architecture fanatics, WildChina is happy to organize a tour focused on exploring the various architectural and structural elements of this awe-inspiring edifice with one of our very own top experts. If you’re traveling with kids, join the locals and relax while flying kites in the nearby park. As the glorious sun slowly sets, the Bird’s Nest Stadium shines like a gold medal, a constant reminder of China’s entrance to the global stage as an economic and political superpower.
Photo credit: London Olympics Games 2012, Bird’s Nest Facts, Bustler
Interested in learning more about the architectural elements of the golden steel torch of Beijing? Check out WildChina’s trip to Beijing – A Glimpse into the Past and Future of the Middle Kingdom.
August 3rd, 2012
WildChina | Categories: WildChina Travel Tips
Beijing hutongs Chinese shadow art puppetry Chinese traditional performance art Houhai luxury travel in Beijing Shichahai Shadow Art Performance Hotel wild China WildChina WildChina travel .
Imagine waking up enveloped by the plush sheets of your cloud-like bed, finishing a refreshing cup of orange juice, and being transported to the magical world of imperial China during your early jog alongside Houhai. Feel revitalized by each and every encounter with the cool morning breeze that flows through the willow branches and become mesmerized by the vivid green, red, and golden hued reflections on the crystal-clear blue lake. No, you are not inside one of Monet’s many polychromatic works, but rather, simply experiencing the ageless beauty of Old Beijing, one composed of traditional architecture, vast history, and a lingering sense of mystery.
The Shichahai Shadow Art Performance Hotel, located in the heart of the Capital, is nestled among Old Beijing’s lasting hutongs. As you walk outside the boutique hotel’s doorsteps, the rugged grey walls that merge to form the once narrow alleyways of the ancient city replace the towering skyscrapers that characterize this international megapolis. While casually meandering along these stone passageways, see firsthand where normal Beijiingers live and work while, at the same time, exploring some of the city’s most marvelous, yet unnoticed, treasures.
One night at the Shichahai Shadow Art Performance Hotel is not only culturally enriching, but also, luxurious. Tucked away inside the maze-like backstreets of Beijing’s age-old hutongs, this boutique hotel maintains a pleasant equilibrium between contemporary and traditional elements in terms of its simple, yet sophisticated, interior and exterior décor. As you step inside the wooden doors of this hidden gem, be prepared to become completely immersed in traditional Chinese culture. This hotel, with its exquisite modern twist on the original opera-house structure, is the first of its kind. The minimalist design elements of every room are balanced with their individual themes, all based on the various characters of traditional Chinese opera. In terms of its location, design, and the platform on which it was built, the Shichahai Shadow Art Performance Hotel provides each of its visitors with the opportunity to explore the cultural depth of Beijing’s rich history and experience firsthand the city’s age-old beauty.
So what sets Shichahai apart from other boutique hotels? Shadow art puppetry, an ornate form of traditional Chinese theatre, is a main component of the hotel’s overall polished design and modern structure. With complimentary performances twice a week, guests are provided with the opportunity to experience an ancient and unfortunately, dying, form of storytelling. The lively, yet elegant, movements of the silhouette figures, each skillfully manipulated by a professional puppeteer, captures the audience’s attention with their artful creation of a mirage of moving images on an illuminated screen. Because these performances do not involve dialogue, this art form is an ideal medium for sharing the expansive scope of authentic Chinese culture with an inquisitive audience of all ages and backgrounds. Fusing chic modernity with shadow art puppetry, the Shichahai Shadow Art Performance Hotel is helping to preserve this endangered tradition one performance at at time.
Similar to WildChina’s personal objective of providing each and every one of our clients with the opportunity to “Experience China differently,” the Shichahai Shadow Art Performance Hotel bestows upon its visitors a luxurious stay enriched with unblemished Chinese culture. With its optimal location and distinct blend of the contemporary and traditional, this one-of-a-kind gem hidden inside the Capital’s many hutongs is a must stay for any traveler who desires an exclusive experience, one that takes advantage of all that the vast and magnificent city of Beijing has to offer.
Interested in exploring Beijing’s grand historical sites, exquisite Chinese art, and everything else that this rapidly growing metropolis has to offer? Check out WildChina’s trip Beijing: The Past and Future of the Middle Kingdom. If you have any other questions about hotels or travel in China feel free to email WildChina at firstname.lastname@example.org
August 1st, 2012
WildChina | Categories: Adventure Travel in China, WildChina Travel Tips
Fucshia Dunlop Gegeet Valley Guizhou Jiuzhaigou wild China WildChina WildChina travel Yosemite's Sister Park .
You have just taken an amazing picture of Jiuzhaigou. You have an incredible story from the home you just visited in Guizhou. All you want to do is get online and and share it with your friends, family, the twitter-sphere, what you will. Now you are wondering, can I find an internet connection in China?
In Chinese cities, one need not worry as wireless internet has become ubiquitous. Available in cafes, restaurants, and banks, one is seldom unable to find a connection. In addition to these locations, wireless is also becoming standard in higher end hotels (such as The Opposite House above). Although we cannot promise every hotel we take you to will have internet, 95% of the ones we use will. Sometimes though, isn’t the point of traveling to get away from some of these things? When you are lying in a tent in Mongolia’s Gegeet Valley with nothing but the stars above, you may find you do not need to email.
As with any trip that WildChina does, our top priority is ensuring you have everything you need to enjoy your journey. If you know you will need internet throughout the duration of your trip just let us know and we can adjust your itinerary accordingly. We will make sure technology doesn’t hold you back from visiting Yosemite’s Sister Park or sampling China’s delicious cuisine with Fucshia Dunlop.
If you have questions about technology, or any other aspect of travel in China please do not hesitate to be in touch at email@example.com
July 31st, 2012
WildChina | Categories: Chinese Culture, Environment, Holidays and Festivals, WildChina Travel Tips
Anthony Garrett Catherine Meng China's National Holiday Chinese New Year Damochong Damochong Valley Golden Week Guizhou Lusheng Lusheng Festival Paika Spring Festival wild China WildChina WildChina travel .
In China’s fall, picking the right time to travel is essential. Thinking about traveling to Guizhou November 9-12th? Get ready for eye-opening adventure. Thinking about traveling October 1-7th? Get ready to wait in line. Timing your visit to China for early November will put you there for the Lusheng Festival, a time of rich celebration for a culture that is thousands of years old. Planning your visit during China’s National Holiday in October will get you closer to great crowds than the Great Wall.
During early November, those lucky enough to find themselves with WildChina in Guizhou are in for a real treat: The Lusheng Festival of the Miao people. This annual event is a festival that celebrates the courtship between the young men and women of the local villages. Taking its name from the Lusheng instrument played by the men during ceremonies, the festival is marked by a host of activities. In addition to singing by the women in their traditional bright colors and shimmering head dresses, buffalo fighting and horse racing are also a part of the celebration. If you choose to explore this event along the Damochong Valley with us, we will take you into the homes of the Paika villagers for dinner and give you a chance to try the Lusheng instrument for yourself. As Catherine Meng, one of WildChina’s travel consultants explains, “The Lusheng festival is unique because outside of the Sisters’ Meal Festival in the spring, it is the only festival where all the different Miao minorities come together for a single event.” China’s Lusheng festival truly has something for everyone to enjoy.
Now on to something no one enjoys. Have you ever tried booking a last minute ticket home for Thanksgiving? Now imagine trying to book that ticket in a country where the population is 1.5 billion. This is the reality of China’s two Golden Weeks, times during which it is virtually impossible to move about the country. While the first Golden Week which celebrated the Chinese New Year passed in January, the second Golden Week will take place October 1-7. During this time, WildChina would recommend you avoid visiting the country because not only will transportation be jammed, but national parks and monuments will be flooded with people.
Though travel during China’s Golden Weeks is certainly something to be avoided, a journey to Guizhou during the fall festivals can be life changing. WildChina traveler Anthony Garrett described the trip he and his wife had in Guizhou as something they “will treasure the rest of their lives.” Pick the right time to come to China and you stand a good chance of leaving feeling the same way.
If you are interested in service in Guizhou check out our recent trips with Harvard Business School Alumni and also with Princeton’s Summer of Service students. If you have any other questions about travel in Guizhou email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Photos by WildChina & Chinanews.com