International marketing talents recruitment: special session
Marketing Talents - China Opportunities
Helping Chinese companies locate international talents
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Fun Things To Do In China Shanghai
Shanghai's nightlife may grow rowdy at times, thanks in large part to the prevalence of alcoholic beverages. And what if you don't drink at all? What if you simply need a day, a week, or a month of detox? The question naturally arises, "What on earth is there to do in this place?" Keep reading for some sobering up inspriation.
Join a book discussion group
In Shanghai, you can find every kind of book club imaginable, from glitzy to chill. Shanghai Stuff is a group that gets together every Saturday for a relaxed cup of coffee and a more laid-back approach to the city's issues. These people are like a diverse social group who all have a love of reading. The Community Center in Shanghai keeps its gatherings to a maximum of twelve persons in order to promote in-depth discourse. Given that each book is divided into five-week chunks, you can always start reading along. Glamour Bar hosts a book club called Penguin Classics Lunch, which is a more refined take on the typical book club. The regular appearances of the featured authors make the 188 RMB price of the three-course dinner, which also includes coffee or tea, well worth it.
Sign up for a sports team
The after-game celebrations may become rowdy, but Shanghai's sports teams are serious about getting in shape and having a good time. For instance, the Shanghai Hairy Crabs are an active rugby team that travels around Asia to compete. At SRFC in Waigaoqiao, we have Thursday practices and Saturday games (those who reside in Puxi may take a bus from the Big Bamboo on Nanyang Lu to go to the stadium). Factory Five often hosts cycling activities like bike polo and Shanghai Alleycat races, perfect for individuals who want a more flexible schedule. Every Tuesday at 7:30 (darkness permitting), they do a night ride. Explore the ASAS website if you're still undecided about your passions. They arrange for a wide variety of sports, including flag football, paintball, and soccer.
Go to a fun park
It may be a while before Shanghai has its own Disneyland, but in the meanwhile, it has a number of amusement parks that are, unexpectedly, rather good. The one water park in town, Dino Beach, features the standard fare of water slides, a wave pool, a lazy river ride, and kiddie pools. Fun and crowds of people are to be anticipated. Jinjian Action Park is the biggest amusement park in central Shanghai, providing a variety of land-based activities. Entrance and rides cost money, but it's well worth it. There are water rides, a ferris wheel, four roller coasters, and more attractions to keep you occupied for hours. Happy Valley Amusement Park is well worth the trip outside of the city if you don't mind venturing a little. You may spend all day here exploring the park's seven "zones" (Happy Times, Typhoon Bay, Sunshine Beach, Ant Kingdom, Gold Mine Town, Shanghai Beach, and Shangri-la Woods).
It's simple to get... self-absorbed in Shanghai. Therefore, it is always a good idea to volunteer, since doing so will serve as a constant reminder of the many people in need. Lifeline Shanghai is a crisis hotline staffed by qualified volunteers, available to anybody in need of assistance with difficulties including depression or social isolation. You will be trained to take calls and direct callers to the right counselors in the city. Roots and Shoots is a humanitarian and environmental organization that has led initiatives including China's "Million Tree Project." If you don't want to devote yourself fully to a single project for an extended length of time, BEAN is an excellent place to be. It's a nonprofit that helps orphans affected by AIDS as well as victims of the atrocities in Darfur.