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Admittedly, my party was travelling on a budget and therefore went for the cheapest room but what we found has coined a new phrase in our personal hotel rating system.. 'is it a Jingda?'
I'm by no means a fussy traveller and just expect a...More
We (me/my wife and 2 kids) landed in Shanghai Pudong International Airport at 05:30Hrs on the 20th Dec'13 and we were having the confirmed booking of Jingda Hotel for a family room (2rooms) for 4 Nights. The language is a main problem in China. We...More
I stayed here for 2 nights, the location was great. The room was fine. Air con didn't work but it wasn't a big deal. They spoke a little English, not really enough to discuss any problems but enough to get by.
The problem was, at...More
We stayed there 7 nights because of the price of the room.
Really cheap !
The design is old and the quality of the equipments perfunctory
The location is perfect to visit the city by walk or by metro.
The employee do not...More
No one speaks English
Rooms have windows bricked up
Air conditioning is but the original and converted stinks
Rooms very small
Hair does not work
Mold in the bathroom
Rust on tap
Killed mosquitoes on the wall
The walls are stained
The smell of urine...More
US$30 - US$51 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Number of rooms
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While there are certainly many other “bunds” in the world, “the Bund” refers to Shanghai’s famous waterfront. The area’s Gothic, Art Deco and Beaux Arts monoliths were built when it was part of the Shanghai International Settlement run by the British and Americans. The atmosphere of colonial-era luxury has endured over time and is now found in the five-star hotels, luxury brand boutiques and expensive
restaurants that can be found within the historic buildings. A cultural center has built up away from the water and some of Shanghai’s best art galleries and museums are housed close to the Bund. Nighttime views of Pudong and the rest of the city also make for a great backdrop at the many rooftop clubs.