For Travelers - Dali, China Travel Guide Climbdali

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Office Phone:
(86)-0872-2501920
Cell Phone:
(86)-131-50644701
Email: info@climbdali.com
20 RenMin Lu
Dali Old Town, Yunnan, China

Click here for map and directions



Dali Travel Guide
Dali Travel Guide

Dali Old Town (where Climb Dali is based) is already a popular destination for both Chinese and Western travelers. It is located in the heart of Yunnan Province, historically one of the most remote provinces in China. It borders the neighboring provinces of Sichuan and Tibet in the north, and Guizhou and GuangXi in the east. West is Myanmar/Burma, while Laos and Vietnam border Yunnan to the South. Dali is about 350KM west of Kunming (the provincial capital) and 150KM south of LiJiang; these are the two most popular transit points for travel to and from Dali.

Dali Old Town (where Climb Dali is based) is already a popular destination for both Chinese and Western travelers. It is located in the heart of Yunnan Province, historically one of the most remote provinces in China. It borders the neighboring provinces of Sichuan and Tibet in the north, and Guizhou and GuangXi in the east. West is Myanmar/Burma, while Laos and Vietnam border Yunnan to the South. Dali is about 350KM west of Kunming (the provincial capital) and 150KM south of LiJiang; these are the two most popular transit points for travel to and from Dali.

Dali Old Town (where Climb Dali is based) is already a popular destination for both Chinese and Western travelers. It is located in the heart of Yunnan Province, historically one of the most remote provinces in China. It borders the neighboring provinces of Sichuan and Tibet in the north, and Guizhou and GuangXi in the east. West is Myanmar/Burma, while Laos and Vietnam border Yunnan to the South. Dali is about 350KM west of Kunming (the provincial capital) and 150KM south of LiJiang; these are the two most popular transit points for travel to and from Dali.

Dali (as well as Yunnan Province in its entirety) is quickly turning into a world class destination for adventure tourism and the outdoors. To the east is Erhai Lake, which is one of the largest freshwater lakes in China, and offers opportunities for kayaking and swimming. To the west is the CangShan Mountain Range, with a dozen peaks over 4000 meters (a few of them reachable on foot). There are a few trails that you can hike on your own, and a dozen others that you can follow with the assistance of a guide. There are paved roads and dirt roads, with growing potential for mountain biking, as well as a 120KM circuit around ErHai Lake, which passes through quaint fishing villages and takes in all of the local sights along the way. And did we mention the rock climbing...

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