The People’s Money

On January 18, 2012, in Cool Places, Featured China Stories, Shopping, Tips & Ideas, by Jack Li

When booking your China Tour it is highly recommended that you exchange a small amount of money before you arrive into China. The Chinese Renminbi or RMB is known as ‘the people’s money’ and there are different ways of saying the currencies. You will hear people say Yuan which is said similar to ‘you-on’ or […]

When booking your China Tour it is highly recommended that you exchange a small amount of money before you arrive into China. The Chinese Renminbi or RMB is known as ‘the people’s money’ and there are different ways of saying the currencies. You will hear people say Yuan which is said similar to ‘you-on’ or you will hear Kaui and it is pronounced similar to ‘kwhy’. There are many different notes and coins which you need to get familiar with and need to be aware of the counterfeiting of the 100 and 50 Yuan. So while you are on your long China Flight, study your notes and coins so you can become familiar with them all.

 

On the foreign exchange bureaus China is known as CNY which is abbreviated for the Chinese Yuan. In regards to exchanging money if you are staying in a four or five star hotel they provide this service or if your hotel doesn’t, head to the Bank of China. Bank of China is one of the biggest banks and is located all over China especially in Beijing and they have all currencies within the branch. An important reminder, don’t forget to take your passport with you when exchanging money.

 

Since December 1948, five editions of the Chinese Yuan have been released; the final edition was released in October 1999. In regards to your notes there is 0.1, 0.5, 1, 5, 10, 20, 50 and 100. With the coins there is 0.1, 0.5 and 1. The 1 Yuan comes in a note and in a coin form, the 1 Yuan coin is the largest silver coin. In relations to 0.1 and 0.5 they are called Jiao or known as Mao and they both come in note and coin forms, the 0.5 is a gold coin and the 0.1 is a small silver coin. In their note forms they are a smaller size compared to the Yuan.

 

 

Like in many countries, counterfeit currency is common in China. It is mainly the bigger notes which are targeted so either the 50 or 100 Yuan. There are many ways to determine if you have received a counterfeit note or not. On the back of all notes there will be what they call as a security line, this looks like silver shiny sections going down in a straight line in the middle of the note. On the front of the note there will be a water mark on the left side of the note, this was released in the fifth edition and when it is moved back and forth you will be able to see Mao Zedong. Also when you move the note back and forth the denominator ID on the left side will change colour. Therefore the 100 will change from green to blue and the 50 will change from gold to green. You can also determine if the note is real or not by touching Mao Zedong’s collar, it should feel bumpy along with the curve pattern on the edge of the right side it should also feel bumpy. It is quite easy to detect, it is also very common if a clerk will check your note before putting it away. However if you stumble across a fake note unfortunately there is not much you can do with it and the banks will not exchange it for a real one. The only time you can swap it back is if you received it at the bank and you checked the note before you left the premises.

 

So when you arrive in China and tour this wonderful country you will now have a better understanding of the different types of notes and coins you will come across. Also by being aware of the potential risk of coming across a counterfeit 50 or 100 Yuan will definitely
reassure you when you experience the great shopping the Chinese have to offer.

Tagged with:  

Ultimate Iphone Apps for your trip to China: Part One

On September 7, 2011, in Beijing, China Travel Gossip, Tips & Ideas, Travel Info, by Jack Li

For your upcoming China tour or holiday, you might be interested in some of the most useful Iphone Apps for your trip. China Travel can be daunting and might be confusing in the beginning, but don’t fret as There’s An App For That!   DianHua Dictionary (free) DianHua is an online Chinese to English dictionary […]

For your upcoming China tour or holiday, you might be interested in some of the most useful Iphone Apps for your trip. China Travel can be daunting and might be confusing in the beginning, but don’t fret as There’s An App For That!

 

DianHua Dictionary (free)

DianHua is an online Chinese to English dictionary application using CC-CEDICT and provides support for both Traditional and Simplified characters, alongside English and Mandarin Pinyin. You are also able to search by drawing characters, and can include or omit the tones. The application has copy and paste support and will also store your previously searched words allowing you to make flashcards for future use. You can also bookmark phrases and words together under categories to make it easier to find and memorise them.

 

There is also a separate number section allowing you to convert numbers and listen to them orally with the audio playback feature. If you wish to learn characters there is an enlarged view of both Traditional and Simplified characters available allowing you to study and trace over them with the stylus.

 


Additionally there is a feature to create your own flashcards using words you have been learning, and you can combine this with the writing feature. Both of these elements will tell you how well you are doing and there will be a percentage on display on screen to mark your progress.

 

Other available dictionary software applications include Qingwen, KTdict and Pleco.

 

XE Currency (free)

A simple yet vital application is XE Currency Convertor. You can convert the Chinese Renminbi into any other world currency with the click of a button, including multiple currencies at once. With an internet connection you will get a live current exchange rate result, but the app is also available offline to use as it stores data enabling you to view the previously loaded exchange rate.

 

Whats App (0.69p)

This application is ideal for those travelling anywhere outside of their home country, especially if you do not wish to be charged the extortionate fees for international text messaging. With an internet connection (or 3G signal) you can send unlimited text and picture messages to your automatically imported contact list, and it is also compatible with Android, Nokia and Blackberry phones enabling you to keep contact with friends and family who don’t use an Iphone.

 

You can also send audio files and video messages, and the recent update includes a group chat feature enabling you to talk to multiple contacts in one conversation.

 

Doodle Chinese (free)

From the makers of Doodle Jump comes Doodle Chinese, a fun animated style application to make picking up Mandarin phrases more enjoyable! Suitable for all ages the app builds up your language skills from basic words to scenario conversations. Quizzes and game based practices help you to memorise what you have understood.

 

Doodle Chinese uses a Native Chinese Speaker for all audio phrases, and comes with Pinyin and English translation for every phrase. You are able to switch between Pinyin and Chinese Characters whenever you wish, and can share your progress with your friends online.

 

Check back for Part Two of the Ultimate Iphone Apps for China travel!

 

Piled Silk Hill Travel Tips

On July 19, 2011, in Guilin, Travel Info, by Jack Li

Formerly called Gui Shan, the Piled Silk Hill (Die Cai Shan) is located in the east of Guilin, near the town of Lijiang. It stands in trio with the Solitary Peak and the Taming Wave Hill along the Lijiang River. All of them are famous tourist attractions of the city. With total area of 2 […]

Formerly called Gui Shan, the Piled Silk Hill (Die Cai Shan) is located in the east of Guilin, near the town of Lijiang. It stands in trio with the Solitary Peak and the Taming Wave Hill along the Lijiang River. All of them are famous tourist attractions of the city. With total area of 2 sq km, Piled Silk Hill is in fact a range of smaller hills – Siwang Hill(‘surrounded by mountains’) and Yuyue Hill, and it distinct points are  Bright Moon Peak and Crane Peak. Its name comes from the hills’ resemblance of colored silk piles overlapping together.

Best Time to Visit Piled Silk Hill

Guangxi province is a structural basin situated in the south of China’s border land.  As it belongs to subtropical climate, the climate is warm and wet and rainfalls are encountered all year round. As a result, Guangxi is perfect for visiting each season. Each season has its own distinguishing feature – if you come here in summer, you miss the beauty of spring.  In general, winter and early spring of Guangxi are not cold, so it is comfortable for the visitors from north China. Moreover, many local festivals take place at that time. However, the best time to see the waterfall and the Cave is summer. The scenery around the sea is at its best then as well, as in winter it is usually covered in clouds.

Piled Silk Hill Best Routes(no)

Piled Silk Hill Tickets

Entrance ticket: 20 Yuan per person.

1).Opening time: 7:00am—18:00pm outside the season(December to March). 6:00am—18:30pm in boom season (April to November )

2) Children fee: for children higher than 1.4m adult fare applies. For children below 1.4m – free entry.

3). Tickets of seven star scenic area, Taming Wave Hill, Piled Silk Hill and Elephant Trunk Peak are free for active duty officers, disabled soldiers and the families of a martyred soldiers. Certificate is needed. Tickets for the Reed Flute Cave can be purchased by them half price.

4).The entrance ticket doesn’t include the activities available at the Piled Silk Hill site. The tickets for amusement facilities

have to be bought separately.

5). Visitors can get tickets in the ticket booth in the east gate and south gate.

How to get Piled Silk Hill

  1.  Toll gate on Yingbin Road →Kaifeng Road →south Zhongshan Road(train station)→middle Zhongshan Road →north Zhongshan Road →Diecai Road → Piled Silk Hill
  2.   Airport Road →Xiangjiang Restaurant →south Zhongshan Road(train station)→middle Zhongshan Road →north Zhongshan Road →Diecai Road → Piled Silk Hill
  3.    Lingchuan→Bali Street→north Zhongshan Road →Diecai Road → Piled Silk Hill
  4. Take airport bus from Liangjiang Airport →Transfer line 2 till Xiangjiang restaurant →Piled Silk Hill(about 36.5 km)
  5. Take line 1 in the opposite side from the bus station\train station→Taming Wave Hill station→walk about 300m to the north(about3m/3.5m)
  6. 6.  bus line2 and line58 can get to the park gate.
Tagged with:  

How to Prepare for a Trip to China

On March 10, 2011, in China Travel Gossip, Cultural Experience, by Jack Li

Travel to China is an exciting adventure in itself. There are a lot of different things to think about before you go, and some things that you have to do before you even set foot in the airport from your China Flights. Visas are just one of the many things for which you’ll want to […]

Travel to China is an exciting adventure in itself. There are a lot of different things to think about before you go, and some things that you have to do before you even set foot in the airport from your China Flights. Visas are just one of the many things for which you’ll want to prepare. Read on to uncover more helpful preparation tips.

Passports and Visas

To enter the province of China a visa is required. Your passport must have a validity of at least six months and a full empty page for the stamp. Keep your passport safe at the time of application. Any foreign national travelling to Mainland China has to possess Chinese visa. You can deal in person with the embassy or consulate, or you can ask your travel agent to manage the process for you.

Once you plan your visit to China, inform the embassy about your trip. They will guide you and offer tips and suggestions for your safe travel. They will keep you updated about the rules and regulations of the country and the safety measurements.

Climatic Conditions

Study the place of your visit thoroughly before scheduling your trip. China has extreme weather conditions and crowded public places during the season. So plan accordingly if you are travelling with children and old people. Pack the clothes accordingly.

Money Matters

When starting traveling, the travelers’ check was the way to carry money around. Now with the prevalence of ATMs and credit cards, there are more convenient ways to make your purchases. Having a little advance notice of the denomination of the Chinese currency can also help you prepare for your trip.

Traveling with Small Children

The anticipation is probably worse than the reality of the trip. Traveling with children is stressful. But you can alleviate some of that stress by bringing what you need and buying the rest. Being prepared is most of the battle when you’ve got kids in tow, so make it easy on yourself. Knowing what kinds of activities are available for the little ones when they get bored with temples and monuments is also helpful.

Planning Your Itinerary

Now that you’ve got the mundane bits out of the way, it’s time to focus on planning your itinerary. Is it bright lights and big cities you’re into? Then you may want to start Shanghai Tours. Perhaps it’s China’s long history, best exemplified by the Great Wall you’re after exploring. Whatever you decide, you’ll exhaust your time for planning before you exhaust the possibilities. Enjoy!

Packing

The best advice I give my friends who come to China is this: pack light! There is so much shopping to do, most travelers have no problem filling up their suitcases on the way home. So don’t bring too much with you – you really don’t need that much. There are a few essentials you should have along with you. As the saying goes, if you don’t want it to rain, bring an umbrella. My theory is be prepared on the health front and bring along a first aid kit so you don’t have to worry about minor illnesses should they pop up. If you have it with you, hopefully you won’t need it.

One Clever Tip

Traveling in a foreign nation can be very exotic, fun and intimidating. This is particularly true if you don’t speak the language. It will be smart to bring a wallet size “survival language guide” – China travel guide in your wallet at all times. So you can at least express yourself in the emergency situation such as “where is the restroom”, “I am allergic to….”, “I need to see doctor…” etc.

There’s so much to see and do in China, you’ll want to focus on the good. But with any new country and culture, there might be some annoyances or irritations. Don’t let these get you down! Follow this simple primer to ensure you don’t ruin your China Tours.

Terracotta Army

On February 25, 2011, in Cultural Experience, Terracotta Warriors, Xi'an, by Jack Li

So you have booked your China flights and are extremely psyched about your holiday in China. The next  stage is deciding on which wonders that China has to offer when. Apparently, if you do not visit the terracotta army it is just like if you went to Egypt and didn’t see any pyramids. The terracotta […]

So you have booked your China flights and are extremely psyched about your holiday in China. The next  stage is deciding on which wonders that China has to offer when.

Apparently, if you do not visit the terracotta army it is just like if you went to Egypt and didn’t see any pyramids. The terracotta army belongs to Emperor Qin Shi Huang and they are there to guard his burial site as well as protecting the entry to the afterlife. Seeing the terracotta army is most definitely one of the most unforgettable experience. The Qin Shi Huang terracotta warriors and horses can be found within a museum which is located just 30 minutes approximately from the outside of Xian proper by car. It was in 1974 that the terracotta army itself was discovered. They were uncovered due to some farmers digging a well. As they continued to shovel, they soon unearthed the huge burial pit which was home to the tomb of Emperor Qin Sin Huang. He was the online casino dynasty  Emperor who managed to unify China so that it became a central state and it was also because of him that the foundations of the great wall were laid down.  It is estimated the tomb itself took a total of 36 years to build between the years of 247BC and 208BC. The whole project actually involved over 700,000 workers. The Emperor then died in 210BC.

When you get there, you will notice that the museum is split up into three parts. You can look at three pits where ongoing reconstruction work is still being carried out on the army. A 360 degree film about the site will be played to you once you have paid the entrance fee. In this film, you will also learn how the terracotta army were discovered.. After this they will show you the sheds which is where the pits 1-3 are located. Pit 1  is the largest and therefore has experienced most of the restoration work. It is here that you will be able to see the columns of soldiers and war chariots which will carry on to pits 2 and 3.

Admission fee

90 RMB (1st March – 30th November)

65RMB (1st December – 28th February)

So make sure you book your Xi an tours today and see this amazing piece of history!

Opening times: 8am – 6pm

Panjiayuan Antique Market

On February 16, 2011, in Cool Places, Shopping, by Jack Li

When you have your China flights booked and Travel to Beijing, there are lots of markets available for you to visit but make sure that you go to Panjiayuan antique market to pick up a real bargain. This market is situated west of Panjiayuan Bridge and south of the east third ring road, therefore, it […]

When you have your China flights booked and Travel to Beijing, there are lots of markets available for you to visit but make sure that you go to Panjiayuan antique market to pick up a real bargain. This market is situated west of Panjiayuan Bridge and south of the east third ring road, therefore, it makes the Panjiayuan market very accessible. The main trade areas of the market are antiques and arts and crafts. The reputation that this market has is that it is the most inexpensive antique market in Beijing which in turn attracts foreign and domestic tourists.

This is the perfect place for bargain hunters are there a number of stalls that all sell similar items. The market takes up 4.85 hectares which is home to over 3000 stalls. This makes it the largest antiques market of its kind in China and Asia. The main transactions in the market are second-hand goods, arts casino spiele and crafts and of course antique. There is also other items on offer such as antique furniture imitations, old books and paintings, ancient Chinese and foreign coins, a wide range of Chinese opera masks and much much more. Panjiayuan market is truly packed to the brim with Chinese traditional culture.

The market itself is split up into casino online 6 different sections. In the western part of the market it is an open air area and this is where large stone sculptures are sold out of the back of vans. Next to the open aired area is a two-storey building that sells traditional and modern furniture. The middle section of the market consists of a semi-covered area; however, it is only open on weekends. South of the market, there is a narrow lane and this is where second-hand books and ancient scrolls are available. The eastern park is where you will find other artefacts and ancient arts in a big yard. The indoor stalls is where you find the highest class antiques and the more exquisite and expensive items. These stalls surround the market on the north and east.

It is important to be able to tell the difference if a piece of furniture is really an antique. Here are some tips you can use when you visit the Panjiayuan market:

  • Lift it. An authentic antique, made of hard wood, will be considerable heavier than a new piece of furniture
  • Knock on it. There are different sounds between an antique and new piece. A fake piece of furniture will generally emit a cleaner and harsher sound as it is usually thinner compared to an antique
  • Feel it. If the piece of furniture is truly an antique then it will have a finer texture compared to most replicas.

Opening times:

8.30 – 18.30 – Monday to Friday

4.30 – 18.30 – Saturday and Sunday

So if you want to go to a market that packed with traditional Chinese culture than make sure you book your china travel to experience this wonderful market.

Tagged with:  

What the Chinese eat for breakfast

On January 27, 2011, in Beijing, Cultural Experience, by Jack Li

When you have booked your china flights and have chosen the best looking china hotel, the next thing you will have to embrace, apart from the culture, is the food. Cooking and food is an art form in China which is generally taking really serious and they taken great time in preparing dishes. When you […]

When you have booked your china flights and have chosen the best looking china hotel, the next thing you will have to embrace, apart from the culture, is the food. Cooking and food is an art form in China which is generally taking really serious and they taken great time in preparing dishes. When you go for breakfast, it will not be the traditional egg and toast that you may be use to but there are dozens of breakfast combinations available to you. The breakfast combinations will vary depending on whereabouts in China you are. However, all of the variations have three things in common: extremely filling, fantastically fresh and wonderfully cheap.

Steamed dumplings with porridge

This dish is available all over China and is one of the most famous food from China but it is said that the dumplings from Hangzhou are the best. They are usually stuffed with seasoned park and apparently they are best served with a bowl of savoury porridge (which can be couscous) or rice pudding. They say that the most important part of this dish to get right is the sauce. This can be soy sauce, best vinegar and anything in between.

Fried dough sticks

This is obviously an unhealthy dish to consume casino but so many people start everyday by having them in the morning. This are merely nothing more than online casino strips of dough that are dunked in a huge bowl of boiling oil and left to fry until crispy. It is thought that the fried dough sticks are best washed down with a warm cup of soy milk.

Wonton soup

Most westerners will be familiar of the wonton soup. This particular soup is quite a fragrant watery soup that is filled with loads of the smallest shrimps you can imagine and bite-sized boiled dumplings. Rumour has it, that it is best accompanied by something dry and filling.

Savoury pancakes

These can be referred to as Jian Bing savoury spicy pancakes. These particular pancakes are sprinkled in herbs and then finely chopped spring onions. The final stage is to fold it around a deep-fried crispy slice. This breakfast is perfect for eating on the run.

Roasted barley flour with yak butter tea

This originates mainly from Tibetan China, which everyone knows is very different compared to the rest of China. It is then no surprise that food will be as well with tsampa for breakfast. At first glance, this breakfast just simply looks like a bowl of sawdust but once it has been mixed ever so carefully with yak butter and butter tea it will soon become a highly nourishing and filling paste.

So why wait, come book your china tours today and embrace the Chinese breakfast world.

The Beijing Hutongs

On January 26, 2011, in Beijing, China Travel Gossip, Cool Places, by Jack Li

When you book your china flights and travel to Beijing don’t forget to visit the Beijing Hutongs. It is said that if you want to experience the real culture of this marvellous city then you have to visit the Hutongs and experience the culture that the courtyards have to offer. It is alleged that one […]

When you book your china flights and travel to Beijing don’t forget to visit the Beijing Hutongs. It is said that if you want to experience the real culture of this marvellous city then you have to visit the Hutongs and experience the culture that the courtyards have to offer.

It is alleged that one of the main reasons that tourists flock to Beijing is not because of the high-rise building, but in fact, for the Hutongs. A Hutong is ultimately a typical lane or indeed small street which originated all the way back during the Yuan Dynasty (1271 – 1368). The word “Hutong” is in fact a Mongolian word that stands for “water well”.

There is literally tens of thousands of these Hutongs surrounding the Forbidden City. Originally, Beijing was compiled of numerous courtyards which lead to the creation of the Hutongs. This was because the Hutongs were formed when people left a passage way that went through the courtyards as it made entering them more convenient. It is claimed that the Hutongs are indeed the symbol of Beijing. Due to the nature of the Hutongs having their own layout and structure, it has made them a wonder of the world and not to be missed as it is said that where there is a Hutong, there is a story.

All of the Hutongs have their own individual characteristics and history. The Beixinqiao Hutong is the one that has the most twists and turns so it easy to get lost. There nbso online casino reviews are more than 20 of these turns so even if you have a good sense of direction it will still be an experience! The narrowest Hutong had to the Qian Shi Hutong, ranging between 30 – 40 metres. This can be located in Zhubao Shi street which is outside the front gate. However, it does get narrower! The more restricted part of the Hutong measures in at just 40 centimetres wide. To say it will be a bit of squeeze if you came across another person there would be an understatement. The longest Hutong in Beijing is called the Don Jiaomin which is 6.5 kilometres long (4 miles) which lies between Chang’an Avenue and East Street and West Street of the front gate.

So, what are you waiting for? Book your china tours today and get a real taste of the true Beijing!

Tagged with:  

The ‘Water Cube’

On January 24, 2011, in Beijing, Cool Places, Must-sees, by Jack Li

When on your china tours, make sure you travel to Beijing where you can the renowned water cube that was built for the purpose of the Beijing Olympics in 2008. It is one of the must-see attractions in Beijing and is not one to be missed. The famous water cube from the Beijing Olympics 2008 […]

When on your china tours, make sure you travel to Beijing where you can the renowned water cube that was built for the purpose of the Beijing Olympics in 2008. It is one of the must-see attractions in Beijing and is not one to be missed.

The famous water cube from the Beijing Olympics 2008 can be found within the Beijing Olympic Green opposite the National Olympic Stadium which more commonly called the Bird’s Nest. The water cube was the home of the swimming, diving and synchronised swimming events during the Olympics. The building itself is a steel frame that is covered with membranes which are composed of energy-efficient ETSE, which is a plastic-like material. The main idea behind the design of the cube was to make it symbolise bubbles and soap. In addition, these bubbles also collect solar energy which is then used to help heat the swimming pool. The main aim of the building the cube like that was to try and keep things green and to help water conservation.

There were four main designers and builders of the best online casino water cube that stands there today: PTW Architects of Australia, CSCEC International Design, Arup Structural Engineers and CSCEC (China State Construction Engineering Corporation) builders. It has a 65,000 – 80,000 square metres floor area and with 6,000 permanent seats and 11,000 temporary seats, it has the capability of holding a huge crowd. It possesses three pools all under one roof and it Call our Fast Opiate (MOR/OPI) Detox Kit Partner at 1-877-247-1354 or email them at info@passadrugtest. holds all the latest technology which can place it among one of the fastest pools in the world.

After the Olympics had finished it was then decided to turn half of it into a water park in order to still bring in tourists to a very desolate Olympic green. This water park includes a wave pool, a lazy river, a spa area, and a whopping 13 slides. These include the bullet bowl, the speed slide and the tornado. The water park consumes half of the 12,000 square metre complex and is now considered to be one, if not, the largest water park in Asia. There are lockers available that are located next to the changing rooms for you to store your belongings. Lockers ‘bracelets’ are available at cost of 100 RMB, however, 20 RMB is for the actual use of the locker and 80 RMB acts as a deposit which is returned once the bracelet has been handed back.

Address:

Water Cube Water Park

Olympic Park

No. 11 Tianchen Donglu

Chaoyang District

Opening Times: 10am – 9.30pm Daily

Prices:

Adults – 200 RMB

Children – 160 RMB

So don’t hesitate and book your china travel today and go enjoy yourself inside the amazing water cube and be blown away by architectural genius.

Chinese Basketball Association

On January 21, 2011, in Cultural Experience, Shanghai, by Jack Li

When you are on your China travels don’t forget to watch some local sporting action. Before you start your China tours make sure you have time to see something that China is not necessarily well-known for. The Chinese Basketball Association (CBA) was set up in June 1956. This should not be confused with name of […]

When you are on your China travels don’t forget to watch some local sporting action. Before you start your China tours make sure you have time to see something that China is not necessarily well-known for.

The Chinese Basketball Association (CBA) was set up in June 1956. This should not be confused with name of the league being called CBA as it only began in 1995. It is a pre-eminent Profession basketball league for men. However, there is a women’s Chinese basketball association. The CBA should also not be confused with the National Basketball League (NBL) as this is only a ‘Division 2’ semi-professional minor league. As a rule, a team is only allowed a limited number or foreign players best online casino in their squad. In 1996, James Hodges was one of the very first Americans to actually play in the CBA league.

The other Chinese basketball leagues include:

> the National Basketball League (NBL)

> the Chinese University Basketball Association (CUBA)

> the Chinese High School Basketball League (CHBL)

The names of the basketball teams usually is formed by 3 parts that are in a particular order. These are:

> A geographi designation

> A corporate sponsor name

> A nickname, such as an animal. This rarely changes.

Due to this, it can lead to confusion sometimes when translating back to English as there may be a lot of variations.

The current team names:

> Bayi Rockets

> Beijing Ducks

> Dangguan Leopards

> Foshan Dralions

> Fujian Xunxing

> Guangdong Southern Tigers

> Jiangsu Dragons

> Julin Northeast Tigers

> Liaoning Dragons

> Qingdao DoubleStar

> Shangdong Lions

> Shanghai Sharks

> Shanxi Zhongyu

> Tianjin Ronggang

> Xinjiang Flying Tigers

> Zhejiang Lions

> Zhejiang Whirlwinds

So book your China flights today and then buy your ticket to see one of these teams in action!

Page 1 of 3123
deeply.xyz - For Sale | Undeveloped

The domain name
deeply.xyz
is for sale!

DNListed by

$1,495.00

deeply.xyz

$1,495.00

VAT 0%
Learn more

$0.00

Total

$1,495.00

icon

Prefer monthly payments?
Learn more

$124.58/mo.
Protection

Covered by our Buyer Protection Program

Learn more

Fast

Get this domain in less than 24 hours

Learn more

Safe

Safe payments by Adyen

Learn more

Popular domains from this seller

DN

DNGear

Member since 2016-02-12