Huairou: Back Garden of Beijing

Zehnacker, Cecile
September 2015
China Pictorial;Sep2015, Vol. 807, p8
The article focuses on several attractions and natural landscapes at Huairou district of Beijing, China also called as back garden of Beijing including Sanduhe village, Hongluo Mountain and Qinglong Gorge.


Related Articles

  • MAGIC MELTING MOUNTAIN.  // Conde Nast Traveler;Feb2010, Vol. 45 Issue 2, p96 

    The article offers a look at the melting of the Tibetan Plateau in China. It describes the rituals and pilgrims of the Tibetan Buddhists in the Meili Snow Mountain Range. An explanation on the significance of the melting glaciers in the Tibetan Plateau is presented, along with the implications...

  • The uplifting and denudation of main Huangshan Mountains, Anhui Province, China. Yuan, WanMing; Yang, ZhiQiang; Zhang, ZhaoChong; Deng, Jun // SCIENCE CHINA Earth Sciences;Aug2011, Vol. 54 Issue 8, p1168 

    The Huangshan Mountain Geopark is an important geological landmark and tourist attraction. In this paper, we apply fission track dating to examine the uplift and exhumation processes that created the Huangshan Mountains and provide a timeline for their development. In addition to being an...

  • Who Went Where.  // Conde Nast Traveler;Oct2008, Vol. 43 Issue 10, p30 

    The article presents the favorite Asian travel destinations of several travelers. Photographer Sheila Metzner considers Bhutan her favorite travel destination sue to its fabulous dress, archers, fortresses and monks. Emily Prager falls in love with the hidden corners of China, specifically the...

  • Off the Great Wall. Hayes, Tara // Travel Weekly Australia;2/8/2008, Issue 81, p24 

    The article offers information on various tourist destinations in China. It cites that Mount Huang, which is located in Anhui Province, is considered as a United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) World Heritage listed site. It also features the Great Wall of...

  • China's Mt. Lushan.  // Chinese American Forum;Apr2009, Vol. 24 Issue 4, p20 

    The article offers information on the historic significance of Mt. Lushan in China. Mt. Lushan was the destination of more than 1,500 historical figures leaving the site with over 4,000 poems, articles, 900 cliff inscriptions and 300 stone etchings. In the late 17th and early 18th century, the...

  • Conserving agricultural heritage systems through tourism: Exploration of two mountainous communities in China. Sun, Ye-hong; Dela Cruz, Mary Jane; Min, Qing-wen; Liu, Mou-cheng; Zhang, Ling-yun // Journal of Mountain Science;Dec2013, Vol. 10 Issue 6, p962 

    Community plays an important role in the preservation of agricultural heritage system (AHS). Recently, many AHS have been valorized as interesting resources for rural tourism. The expectations are that tourism development (TD) can be supportive for the conservation of AHS while creating benefits...

  • Great Wall of China.  // ENR: Engineering News-Record;Dec2004 Construction Facts, Vol. 253, p45 

    This article presents information regarding the Great Wall of China. Designed and constructed as a defense against nomadic tribes, the Great Wall of China is one of the world's great construction and engineering achievements and a prime tourist destination. Varying in height between 18 and 30...

  • Identification and Analysis of Symbolic Elements in the Mountain Tourism. Yingchun HU // Asian Agricultural Research;Sep2015, Vol. 7 Issue 9, p78 

    As a traditional tourist type, mountain tourism now is highly focused on and it has already accumulated a great many academic papers in different types of researches. However, there stiil exists improvement in positive and qualitative study. This paper uses Zaltman Metaphor Elicitation Technique...

  • A GIS Approach to Estimating Tourists' Off-road Use in a Mountainous Protected Area of Northwest Yunnan, China. Yang, Mingyu; van Coillie, Frieke; Liu, Min; de Wulf, Robert; Hens, Luc; Ou, Xiaokun // Mountain Research & Development;May2014, Vol. 34 Issue 2, p107 

    To address the environmental impacts of tourism in protected areas, park managers need to understand the spatial distribution of tourist use. Standard monitoring measures (tourist surveys and counting and tracking techniques) are not sufficient to accomplish this task, in particular for off-road...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics