From the iconic Taj Mahal to the distinct Sydney Opera House, here are some breathtaking man-made landmarks around the world.
From the Louvre to Grand Canyon to Machu Picchu, there’s a long list of world’s top wonders and cultural landmarks we all hope to visit one day. But at the same time, we shudder at the thought of braving through the crowds at these top attractions. Mass tourism is a harsh reality but we should not avoid all these sites just because they’re packed. Read this guide for the best ways to visit the top 8 iconic landmarks without fighting the queue. 1. THE LOUVRE – PARIS…
In less than three years, about 360,000 internet users have donated more than 45 million yuan (about $6.54 million) to renovate and repair the Great Wall through a crowdfunding campaign, the Beijing Daily reported Wednesday.
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These are some of the top selfie spots in the world, including one with swimming pigs.
China’s government has formulated an emergency work plan to repair dilapidated sections of the Great Wall in the next five years, according to the…
A flight following the world’s longest monument, from the Yellow Sea to the Gobi Desert.
Drones have been used for the first time to help protect the Great Wall in Yanqing District, Beijing.
The Great Wall in China is the perfect destination. Check out our planning guide to get the most out of your trip to the Great Wall of China.
The Great Wall may be one of the most iconic man-made structures in the world and is a must-see for most travelers. There are many places to see the 13,000+ mile long wall. I decided to visit a section called Mutianyu about 2 hours outside of Beijing.
It’s difficult to imagine a state government building the Opera House today – we’re lucky it hasn’t been sold off entirely…
Ready for a Great Wall hike? Away from the crowds, we found a remote region just outside Beijing that was perfect for hiking the Great Wall.
Beijing: City of remarkable contrasts
Beijing isn’t the only place you can visit the wall.
The Great Wall of China was built for self-defense.
There’s a good reason it’s called great – it stretches the equivalent of Sydney to Perth and back and is more than 2300 years old.
As people all know what the Great Wall looks like but did you know that some of it is built over water? The Jiumenkou section of the wall in Liaoning Province in North East China is famous for just that.