Shanghai Sidetrip:
Hangzhou Tour
Suzhou Tour
Zhouzhuang Tour
Zhujiajiao Tour
Jiaozhi Tour
Shanghai Tours :
City Tours
Private One Day Tour
Seat In Coach Tours
Tours With Hotels
Tours Excludes Hotels
Shanghai Day Tour
2 Days Tour
3 Days Tour
4 Days Tour
Tours Over 5 Days
Coach Tours :
Shanghai Coach Tour
Zhujiajiao Coach Tour
Hangzhou Coach Tour
Suzhou Coach Tour
Zhouzhuang Tour
Train Tickets :
Shanghai Beijing Train
Xi an Shanghai Train
Shanghai Lhasa Train
Shanghai Suzhou
Shanghai Hangzhou
Transfer Service :
Airport Transfer
Railway Transfer
Car Rental
Suzhou Transfer
Hangzhou Transfer
    For many, the Bund (Waitan to the locals) is the face of Shanghai. Even as the city transforms itself, growing upwards and outwards at a tremendous rate, the Bund's Art Deco and Neoclassical facades appear much as they did during Shanghai's previous heyday as China's most international city, way back in the 1920s and '30s. Of course, the surroundings have changed radically since then.

    There's no better place to take in the spectacular Lujiazui skyline on the east bank of the Huangpu River than from the Bund's river promenade or behind a picture window in one of a growing number of luxury bars, restaurants and clubs occupying the upper floors of classic Bund buildings. At the north end of the Bund, Nanjing Dong Lu cuts west, a neon-lit paradise for shoppers and gawkers, flanked by a mix of colonial-era edifices and contemporary high rises. The south end of the Bund terminates near Shanghai's low-rise Old City,

    encircled by growing ranks of luxury residential towers. In between is rich evidence of Shanghai's role as China's key financial and business link to the West in the early 20th century: stately bank and embassy buildings, proud international hotels and business headquarters line Zhongshan Dong Yi Lu (East Zhongshan No. 1 Road).

    The Astor House Hotel, originally opened in 1846, was the first of Shanghai's international hotels. It's just across the Garden Bridge over Suzhou Creek
    The former British Consulate at No. 33 Zhongshan Lu is one of the earliest Bund buildings, dating from 1847.
    The Bank of China Building (1937) combines Chicago and China styles of architecture.
    The Peace Hotel (1929) is perhaps the most famous Bund building, Deco all the way; it hosted luminaries from Charlie Chaplin to Noel Coward.
    Bund 18 (1923) is packed with classy retailers like Cartier and Zegna; it also is home to Bar Rouge, a great spot for cocktails with a view.
    The Customs House (1925) with its Big Ben-inspired clock tower.
    The HSBC Building (1923) is worth stepping inside of for the mosaic zodiac ceiling.
    Three on the Bund challenges Bund 18 for the claim to the swankiest tenants and clientele (Jean Georges, Armani, Shanghai Gallery of Art and more).
    The Meteorological Signal Tower (1908) houses a collection of old Bund memorabilia and images.

    How to get there : Huangpu District Located along the Huangpu River