Stride climate

Trip Type : Private Guided
China: Guizhou and Guanxi – Festivals, People and Their Land tour
Beijing Great Wall of China China: Guizhou and Guanxi – Festivals, People and Their Land Trip

China: Festivals & Textiles of Guizhou and Guanxi

Myths and Mountains Premier
Has very high quality customer experiences and demonstrated commitment to responsible travel practices. read more
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Travel Style: A lot of free time, with very few inclusions. Ideal for independent and/or low-key travelers and cruisers. Relaxed
Physical Level: Some walking over short or flat distances. Some trips may include cycling options. Some are wheelchair friendly (check for individual trips). Some cruises. Easy
Lodging Level: The highest level of comfort and service. All accomodations are in four or five star hotels, boutique lodges or high-end homestays. Luxury - 5 star
16 days
From: $ 6,695 $ 418 / day
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Overview

Highlights

  • Explore Beijing
  • Visit Temple of Heaven, Tiananmen Square, Forbidden City and The Hutongs
  • Visit Great Wall and Lama Temple
  • Enjoy Sister’s Meal Festival and Lusheng Festival
  • Explore the Libo

Short Description

Enjoy the Sister’s Meal Festival (Valentine’s Day for the Miao) in April and the Lusheng Festival in October in the remote province of Guizhou amid a kaleidoscope of colorful local ethnic groups.

Private tours give you the undivided attention of a guide, and often involve special access to sites and unique experiences not available to larger groups. This is a great option for families, couples, and small friend groups. Expect to pay a bit more for the extra service.
Trip Type Private Guided
Off the beaten track trips will stretch your comfort zone. They don't always feature tourist highlights, but dive deeper into local life and culture.
Itinerary Focus Off the Beaten Path
The highest level of comfort and service. All accomodations are in four or five star hotels, boutique lodges or high-end homestays.
Lodging Level Luxury - 5 star
Flights & Transport Only ground transport
Start City Beijing
End City Beijing

Trip Includes

  • Accommodations as listed, including all service charges and taxes
  • All ground transfers
  • All excursions with expert English-speaking guides
  • Private village performances for groups of 4-10 people
  • Private dance performance
  • Meeting with Mrs. Yang
  • Entrance fees to museums, temples, etc.
  • All meals as indicated with Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  • Seat-in-coach basis hotel and airport transfers in Hong Kong

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Itinerary

Day 1: Arrive Beijing. Evening Walk Through Wangfujing Market.

Accommodation: Red Wall Shija Hotel Or The Opposite House

Arriving in Beijing, you will clear customs and immigration.  Leaving the airport, you will be met by our operator, holding a sign with your name on it. S/he will take you to your hotel to rest, unpack and wash up.  

Approximately the size of Belgium, Beijing has a long and involved history. Although records of the earliest formal settlements date from approximately 1000 BC, the city really developed as a frontier trading town for Mongols, Koreans, and tribes from Shandong and central China. Each succeeding wave of warlords gave the city new characteristics and new names. By 1279, Khanbaliq (the Khan’s Town), had become the capital city for Kublai Khan, the grandson of Genghis Khan. In 1368, with the arrival of the Ming Dynasty, the city was renamed Beiping, but the capital was shifted back to Nanking.  With Yongle, the son of the Ming conqueror, Zhu Yanhang, the capital was shifted back and renamed Beijing or “Northern Capital”.  Under Yongle’s reign, people built the Forbidden City and Tiāntán. In the 17th century, the Manchu “barbarians” invaded China and established the last of the dynasties – the Qing Dynasty (1644-1911). Under the Qings. Beijing was enlarged and many new temples and palaces were built.  The classically beautiful city of the Emperors was altered drastically by the Communists after their proclamation of the republic in 1949 – becoming much more utilitarian and Stalinesque, in many ways. Today, however, it is the center of the everyday Chinese universe – a city whose ancient grandeur and picturesque neighborhoods are blended with Starbucks and MacDonald’s on corners, traffic jams on the freeways, and shopping malls selling the latest fashions.

 Assuming you feel like a bit of a walk, you can head out to visit the Wangfujing Night Market –one of the most exciting shopping areas on the capital and closed to motor traffic.  Among other places, you can visit Snack Street, where you can find all sorts of street food, from deep fried insects to delicious Chinese desserts. You can have some nibbles before heading back to the hotel

Day 2: Temple Of Heaven, Tiananmen Square, Forbidden City And The Hutongs

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Red Wall Shija Hotel Or The Opposite House

This morning, you should rise early and leave the hotel before 8 AM or so for a trip to the Temple of Heaven or Tiāntán. Perhaps the most perfect example of Ming architecture and a model of Chinese cosmology, the Temple of Heaven was built by Yongle, the son of the Ming conqueror, Zhu Yonghan. Regularly, the Son of Heaven, or Emperor, came here to pray for rich harvests, seek divine guidance, and atone for the sins of the local people. Early in the morning, the area belongs to the locals. In the surrounding park and along the entrance to the temple is a myriad of activity. You can practice Tai Chi with the locals, watch couples dancing, listen to older people playing ancient instruments and singing the songs of the Peking Opera, see people writing poems in water on the cement walks, stand with the mahjongg kibitzers, have your feet massaged – almost anything you can imagine.

After perhaps a cup of tea, you next take a walk around Tiananmen Square, the heart of Beijing, and the Forbidden City. In the square, you can see children playing and flying kites, families lounging around or taking pictures, and tourists from all over the world. On a busy day, the area can be host to up to 80,000 people. The Forbidden City was home to all of the Ming and Qing emperors, and all of the major halls and palaces are designed along an axis running from south to north. Like all Chinese temples, the gates and doors face south and are built up on real or artificial hills according to the principles of geomancy or feng(shui. These hills imbue the temples with qi or cosmic energy. A blend of carefully placed pools or canals and menacing door gods protect the buildings from evil spirits and the buildings include the five elements of feng(shui – metal, water, wood, fire and earth. Lunch will be in a local restaurant and then you can walk it off exploring the Hutongs (a Mongolian word that means “passageways”).  If you want to get a sense of old Beijing and its communities, this is the place to go – a confusing mesh of alleyways and narrow lanes with homes, markets, and all sorts of tiny stores. Sadly, many of the hutongs are being torn down to make way for the new concrete apartments and wide roads of the new modern city.  Here you can see the walled court yards and homes, often clustered together and inhabited by whole communities. Most of the homes lack modern amenities, such as baths, toilets, and central heating, but have wonderful charm.

Along the way, you can stop in and visit with the people and get a sense of their daily life and history.  

Day 3: Visit Great Wall, Lama Temple And 798

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Red Wall Shija Hotel Or The Opposite House

Very early, you head out to the section of the Great Wall in Mutianyu. Although most history books claim that the wall was built to keep the barbarians from the north out of China, the great historian Owen Latimore asserted that another reason for the wall was to keep the Han Chinese “in.” To Latimore, there was always a division between the nomadic, shamanistic, polyandrous people of the mountains and deserts to the north and west – Tibetans, Mongols and others – and the farming, sedentary, polygamous Chinese of the southeast.  To the nomads, these farmers lacked their culture and philosophy, and sinned with their farming by cutting the earth. Also, on a very practical level, these mountain and desert societies wanted to plunder, conquer, and enrich themselves. The Han farmers, on the other hand, wanted to develop their culture and agrarian societies and protect themselves from the ravages of the northerners. No doubt, successive builders of the wall had both aims in mind – the protection of their cities and control of the population. Begun as early as the 7th century BC, the wall really began to take shape under the rule of Qinshi Huangdi, father also of Xian’s terra cotta warriors.  The greatest era of building was during the Ming Dynasty. In reality, the wall neither prevented the northern tribesmen of the past – the Jurchen, Mongols and Manchus – from invading the south, nor kept the modern Han Chinese from spreading out into the mountains of Tibet or Mongolia.

When you are ready, you drive back to Beijing to visit the Lama Temple, panoply of gardens, tapestries and frescoes, and the most renowned Buddhist temple in China, outside of the borders of Tibet.  Once the official residence of Count Yin Zhen, who later became Emperor Yong Zheng, the building was converted in 1744 into a lamasery and residence for monks from Tibet and Mongolia.  Somehow it survived the revolution, and today serves as a symbol of “religious freedom” in China.  Here novice monks study Tibetan and the Gelugpa traditions.  

You also have time to explore Beijing’s Soho or 798, perhaps the best possible use of an outdated East German electronics factory. Instead of factory workshops, you will find a variety of galleries, cafes and restaurants. You can wander here until mid

Day 4: Fly Beijing To Guiyang And Tour If Time Allows

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Sheraton Guiyang Hotel

After breakfast, you transfer to the airport for a flight to Guiyang. Arriving in Guiyang from Beijing, you will be met by your guide and transferred to the Sheraton Beijing Hotel. If time permits, you can do some touring.  

Guiyang is the largest city in Guizhou Province and its capital.  Built during the Ming Dynasty, Guiyang follows all of the rules of geomancy – south of the mountain and north of the river – and is quite a lovely city. In 1913, it became the provincial capital, and was a center of Kuomintang activities during the war with Japan.  Today it is the cultural and educational center of the province, with zoos, theaters, opera, markets, parks, and museums.  It also boasts one of the few remaining statues of Mao Tse Tung in the People’s Square.  This morning, you can explore the town a bit, walking the market area and along the river. Your visit begins with the Jiaxiu Tower, also called the First Scholarps Tower. A landmark of Guiyang, the tower is situated on Fuyu Bridge over the Nanming River. Originally built in 1598 in the Ming times, the tower is magnificent and unique, and of great cultural significance in Guiyang.

In ancient times, many intellectuals studied very hard for the scholarly honor or official rank in feudal China. In order to encourage them, the local majesty ordered a tower be built and conferred on it the name of Jiaxiu. The name Jiaxiu literally means getting the very best in imperial examinations.  Thereafter, Guizhou was honored successively by three number one scholars as expected.

Day 5: Visit Qingyan Ancient Town And Local Family

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Sheraton Guiyang Hotel

Heading out to the suburbs, you visit Qingyan Ancient Town, originally built in 1378 for military reasons during the Ming Dynasty era (1368-1644). Today the town is an interesting blend of Ming and Qing Dynasties. Since rocks dominate the terrain, the town was built completely of stone and there is an inner and an outer town, with four gates located on each of the four directions. Outside the gates originally were 8 stone tablets, of which only three remain today. You can explore the town, visit some of the houses and get a sense of the different Buddhist, Taoist and even Christian religions that make up the society. You will also spend time with a local family, getting to know their customs and sharing stories. Later, you return to Guiyang.

Day 6: Drive Kaili. Visit Shiqing Miao Village

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Zong Heng Hotel

In the morning, you travel southeast today on the new highway to Kaili, capital of the iandongnan Miao and Dong Prefecture, one of the most well known areas of minority culture.  Most groups here have outstanding embroidery techniques and create superb silver work. You can admire the silverwork in the jewelry of the women, although many Miao who are not so wealthy use white metal.

After lunch, you drive to a nearby Shiqing Miao village. These villagers use silk felt as a decorative medium for their jackets. One of the local people will explain how silk felt is made, as it is a most unusual phenomenon.  Today it is often too expensive to use.  Here, the villagers use traditional frame looms to weave cloth.  Especially significant is the hand picked woven strip used to decorate the baby carriers. You will have an opportunity to buy textiles at the village.

Day 7: Wangxiang Miao Village And Matang Geija Village

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Fucheng Hotel

Your path today takes you to Zhenyuan and two places, Wangxiang Miao village and Matang Geija Village. Wangxiang Miao village is famous for its folded silk work and use of the Peking knot in its elaborate embroidery styles. Old jackets are masterpieces and very expensive.  One technique used is the making of fine braid on a special braiding stool. The braid is then stitched onto the sleeve piece, making evocative designs, often with butterfly and bird motifs. There will be an opportunity to see village life, learn about the vernacular architecture, and hopefully see local people in their traditional costume. En(route, you drive through a magnificent terraced landscape with peasants harvesting the rice using huge wooden threshing boxes. A second village you will visit is Matang Village. This village is inhabited by the Geija people, an unclassified minority group that is known for their wax resistant batik. Some people have wrongly considered them a sub group of the Miao, but their language and costumes are quite different.  There is always an opportunity for shopping.  

Day 8: Sister’s Meal (Spring) Or Lusheng Festival (Fall)

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Zong Heng Hotel

Today is festival day an opportunity to see villagers from all over the area come to sell their wares, find a husband or wife, and socialize. You can find items needed for Miao embroideries, fruits, vegetables, and other local necessities and wares.  

Spring Program:  After breakfast, you will drive to Shidong, to see the Sister’s Meal Festival or “Valentine’s Day” for the Miao. For young boys and girls, this is the time to court and find a mate, as well as to show off the family wealth. Mothers will decorate their daughters from head to foot with stunning silver ornaments weighing up to 22 pounds. Somehow, despite the weight of the jewelry, the boys and girls will all go together to the river bank and dance. Later, as they picnic, the boys will approach the girl who is of interest, and request some colored sticky rice. Inside the rice, the girl, if she is interested, will have placed a special symbol of her feelings. The festival is extremely colorful and a photographer’s dream.

Fall Program: The Lusheng Festival is held in the fall, after the harvest, and is a time when the Miao can relax and have fun after working hard all year. As with the Sister’s Meal Festival, courtship is one of the major goals of the fall Lusheng Festival. The name comes from the bamboo pipes, or Lusheng, that are most commonly played at these festivals. While the music is being played, the Mio girls are dancing to the tunes and showing off for the boys in the area. The festival provides the Miao with an opportunity to travel, socialize, meet friends, and enjoy singing and dancing. There are water buffalo fights, cock fighting and other amusements.  

Late in the day, you will return to the hotel.

Day 9: Visit Langde And Mrs. Yong

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Zong Heng Hotel

Today you visit the Long Skirt Miao in Langde Village. Langde is the first village to be opened to Westerners way back in 1980. The girls wear stunning silver ornaments, and often do a vivacious singing and dancing show for visitors. Additionally, it is lovely to simply walk through the village itself. After another delicious meal, you can return to Kaili to sit with Mrs. Yong, and hear her explanations of the culture and stitchery of the local people. She is a Dong lady, who began collecting textiles in 1985, is building a museum to preserve the local culture and skills, and is a true authority on the textiles of the area. If you shop here, the money goes to help Mrs. Yong with her museum.

Day 10: Drive Libo

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Sanli Hotel

This morning, you have about a 5-hour drive to Libo.  Libo lying in a valley in southern Guizhou, has extraordinary karst limestone scenery and natural vegetation. Unpolluted streams and rivers tumble down waterfalls.  Turquoise water has created deep pools and gorges.  You will spend the afternoon and next day wandering along the pathways of this World Heritage Daqikong Section.  Such is its beauty that the area has been recognized by UNESCO.

Day 11: Explore Libo

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Sanli Hotel

When you are ready, you can continue to explore Libo and the Daqikong area.  The Yao minority people live nearby.  Both men and women dress in traditional outfits, the girls wearing pleated cotton skirts, dyed a soft indigo blue and decorated with fine was resist embroidery. Markets sell embroidery items along with traditional tools and household implements.

Day 12: Drive Zhaoxing Via Sandu

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Zhaoxing Hotel

Today you drive first to Sandu County, where you pick up the newly finished expressway to Zhaoxing. Zhaoxing Dong Village is one of the largest Dong villages in southeast Guizhou.  Known as “No 1 Dong Village” in Liping, Zhaoxing has an area of 180,000 square meters, over 800 households and more than 4,000 inhabitants. It lies in a basin surrounded by mountains and has one small river passing through. The serried stilted houses built on the hillside lay out in a pleasing configuration.  The village has a theater stage, singing platforms and grain barns. Drum towers are the village’s special feature.  There are five of them here, looking like five lotus flowers scattered in five naturally formed villages called Ren (benevolence), Yi (righteousness), Li (courtesy), Zhi (wisdom) and Xin (faith) the five traditional Confucian virtues.

If time permits, you can do a bit of touring, visiting Tang1an Dong Village. The community dates back more than 700 years, but the structure of the village and the terraced fields lining the hills are well kept. Housed in the town is the Ecological Museum of Dong Ethnic Group, the only eco-museum of Dong Minority on the earth. There are about 160 families and 800 people in the village. Etched along the hillsides surrounding the village, by generations of hard-working farmers, are large areas of terraced fields.

Day 13: Drive Sanjiang

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Longfeng Hostel

After breakfast, you have another long 5-hour drive to Sanjiang, home to the largest and longest of the Wind and Rain Bridges in China, and a masterpiece of Dong architecture.  The Chengyang Wind and Rain Bridge, built in 1916, is 64.4 meters long, 3.4 meters wide and 10.6 meters high. Bound together by mortise and tenon construction it stretches across the Linxi River. Both the sides of the bridge are inlayed with railing, so the whole bridge looks like a long corridor. Also, there are 5 tower-like kiosks with many horns in the bridge. Long stools were set up on both sides of the bridge for people to rest. From the stools where people sat you could see the Linxi River windingly flowing happily. Near the bridge is Ma’an Dong Village, home to the Mapang Drum Tower. The original Mapang Drum Tower was built during the Qing Dynasty (1644-1911), but was damaged many times. The modern tower was rebuilt in 1943 and covers about 169 square meters (about 0.04 acres).  During festivals, Dong plays accompanied by lusheng flutes, dancing and singing are performed at the Drum Tower.  The Dong are renowned for their polyphonic choirs.

Day 14: Drive Longfeng. Visit Longji Terraced Fields

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Longji Leader Guesthouse

When you are ready, you head out from Sanjiang to Longji. Longji is famous for its beautiful rice terraced fields and ethnic villages in mountainous areas. The well known Longji (literally meaning Dragonps Backbone) Rice Terraced Fields were built through many generations’ hard work ever since the Yuan Dynasty (1271-1368). The fields, built along the mountain slopes, wind from the riverside at 1140 feet up to the top of the mountain at 2904 feet. You can hike up the mountain and explore the area.  

Day 15: Explore Longi And Drive Hot Springs

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Accommodation: Hot Springs Hotel

Rise early to continue exploring the Longji area. When you are ready, you will drive about 1½ hours to the Hot Springs Hotel, for a last night of relaxation. Here you can soak in the pool, watched over by Chinese goddesses.

Day 16: Drive Guilin And Fly Beijing

Meals: Breakfast

After breakfast, you drive from Longyi to Guilin, arriving in time for your flight to Beijing on CN 7216 (1240/1520). 

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Price Per Day: $ 418 per day
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Start DateEnd DateBased on 4 - 6 peopleAvailability 
Oct-19-2019Nov-03-2019$ 6,695Limited Reserve
  • Single Supplement (Single Occupancy): $ 912

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China: Festivals & Textiles of Guizhou and Guanxi

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You all do an amazing job

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You all do an amazing job. I have recommended M & M to everyone who expresses an interest in travel. I can think of no other company, besides yours, that really shares my values about educational and responsible tourism.
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Favorite Trip Memory: Halong Bay

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Favorite Trip Memory: Halong Bay, ethnic groups near Bac Ha Market day! | Favorite Guide: Cuong! Experienced, passionate, straightforward, funny. | Helpful Tip: Use Myths & Mountains. They’re the best!
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Precisely what I wanted

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I got what I wanted. I wanted to see the ethnic groups -- not the Han or the Viet. That was what I got to see. Precisely what I wanted. Thanks.

Our second guide was fabulous

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Paro Festival was all we had hoped for. Our second guide was fabulous. He was attuned to what we wanted and made good suggestions and changes to the itinerary as needed.
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Myths and Mountains local guide, Achi, was perfect and so sweet. Very helpful on so many occasions and always smiling. I warmly recommend her.
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Unexpected invitation to the wedding in Imphal was a highlight

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The unexpected invitation to the wedding in Imphal was a highlight. Another one was the visit to the Hindu monastery on Majuli Island. Ranjan appeared to know all of the monks, which greatly facilitated our visit and got us an extra show of music and dance.
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Flights & Transport

Only ground transport

Group Size:

Private - your group only

Cancellation Policy:

International Airfare/Air Tickets: Refund subject to airline cancellation rules and procedures.

Land Portion & Internal Air*: Refund will be given according to the schedule outlined below.

NOTE: Minimum cancellation charge is $1,000 even for trips with land cost less than $1500.

  • If 120 Days or more prior to departure date, then Applicable Cancellation Fee is $1,000 per person plus any varying non-refundable pre-payments we have made in advance on your behalf (i.e. Penalties incurred for cancelling air, deposits paid to hold reservations, etc.)
  • If 61-119 Days prior to departure date, then Applicable Cancellation Fee is 50% of the land cost plus any varying non-refundable pre-payments we have made in advance on your behalf (i.e. Penalties incurred for cancelling air, deposits paid to hold reservations, etc.)
  • 60 Days or less, then No refund
  • At or after departure, then No refund

Trip ID#:

ChiGuiMyt

Trip Excludes

  • International airfare
  • Flight from and to Beijing
  • Visa fees
  • Meals where not indicated with a B, L, D
  • Tips/gratuity (porters, drivers, local guides, etc.)
  • International airport taxes
  • Other items of a personal nature including laundry, alcoholic beverages, etc.
  • Additional expenses resulting from the delay or extension of the trip due to causes beyond our reasonable control

Meals Included:

13 Breakfasts, 12 Lunches and 12 Dinners

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