THE CAMP LOCATIONS
Changzhou is situated in southern Jiangsu province, China. It is located in the highly developed Yangtze Delta region of China extending from Shanghai going northwest. Changzhou is the home of the China Dinosaur located in the Xinbei District of the city.
There is a new amusement park called CC Joyland which opened in Taihuwan near Taihu Lake in Wujin District in the south of Changzhou. The city is also home to the Tianning Temple – one of the largest Zen Buddhist temple and monasteries in China.
China’s third-largest city is the capital of Guangdong Province and a thriving commercial centre. Its location on the Pearl River and proximity to Hong Kong has made Guangzhou a strategic port for centuries. Glimpse old temples and gleaming steel towers on an architectural tour.
Visit one of four Chimelong theme parks for thrills and chills. Once called Canton, Guangzhou is considered the home of traditional (read Cantonese) “Chinese food.” Foodies will find more restaurants per capital here than anywhere else in China.
Nanjing is a rarity in China: the ten- times Chinese capital is one of the very few cities where history, urbanization and nature can be captured simultaneously in one photograph. Yet it remains relatively unexplored by international travellers. Life in Nanjing is much slower and more relaxed than in Beijing or Shanghai.
It is common to see senior citizens playing chess in the sun or enjoying a radio show next to a busy thoroughfare. Parks are found all around the city. Most are free and well-maintained. Locals love strolling and picnicking in the green at leisure.
As one of China's oldest cities, the city has witnessed the rise and fall of numerous dynasties. It also represents the birthplace of Hemudu Culture, which itself has a history of over 7000 years. These early civilizations lived and thrived in the area, and have contributed greatly to make the city what it is today; an economically-developed, modern city with a profound cultural foundation.
Shanghai: few cities in the world evoke so much history, excess, glamour, mystique and exotic promise in name alone. Shanghai is a unique city as it has a mix of history and culture amongst the busy streets of Shanghai. Shanghai is a metropolis abounding in energy and excitement and there's no shortage of interesting things to do.
Shēnzhèn (深圳) has risen from the marshy Pearl River Delta into one of the world's most mega megacities in less time than it took London's St Paul's Cathedral to be built.
This free-spirited, forward-looking metropolis has thriving arts, nightlife and music scenes, multicultural dining and oodles of shopping. And when you step away from the skyscrapers and malls you'll discover fascinating 'urban villages', poor but vibrant migrant worker communities that were once clan villages before the city swallowed them up.
Suzhou, a city west of Shanghai, is known for its canals, bridges and classical gardens.
Sūzhōu was synonymous with high culture and elegance, and generations of artists, scholars, writers and high society in China were drawn by its exquisite art forms and the delicate beauty of its gardens. Like all modern Chinese towns, Sūzhōu has unfortunately endured much destruction of its heritage and its replacement with largely arbitrary chunks of modern architecture.