|Accommodation:||Double Room/Singel Room|
|Admission online rating:|
|Address:||Xing Fu Kang Li, Villa 52, 888 Xinzha Rd, Jing’an District, Shanghai, China|
MandarinRocks is an internationally preferred Shanghai-based professional school imparting various language courses on the Mandarin Chinese language.
The life transforming motto of MandarinRocks is: Total Solution to Language Barriers.
A premier language institute, this professional institute has been a single window stop for students (both Chinese and foreign) eager to learn Chinese — the lingua franca of the sprawling Asian nation known as the People’s Republic of China (PRC).
MandarinRocks has a dedicated and professional team of mentors. Each of them is an expert in her/his area of expertise.
The person-to-person mentoring has been a strong point of his premier Shanghai-based Mandarin language learning institution.
The trademark of MandarinRocks eliciting singular global response has been: The Passion with which faculties render the Quality Teaching keeping in mind every finer nuance of the Chinese language!
Moreover, this professional globally renowned institute merges its superb resource of teaching with an efficient and exacting QCS (Quality Control System) unparalleled in Shanghai.
The far from the madding crowd idyllic surroundings and the tranquil backdrop is ideal for academic pursuits especially phonetics and linguistics. The institute of MandarinRocks is centrally located at Shanghai — the emerging economic and cultural hub of China in particular and Asia in general — in the picturesque district of Jing’an. The location provides a superb opportunity to the students of the institute to have a kaleidoscopic view of the rich tradition, heritage and culture of this political and economic epicenter.
The complex of MandarinRocks is itself a reflection of the characteristic Chinese tradition. The three-storied institute is situated in a classic and elegant townhouse designed in the typical Shanghai fashion.
The Wi-Fi complex provides its members free Internet access. Besides the spacious classrooms with large windows, balcony and courtyard, there are also library/reading room, student lounge, and canteen.
The teaching methodology of MandarinRocks marks it out as a special language learning institution of Mandarin Chinese. Here are the significant pointers:
These backup resources open the window of the rich Chinese heritage to the students. The students have to delve deep into this cultural treasure trove as the issues form a part and parcel of the lately introduced Chinese Proficiency Test.
Shanghai is the largest Chinese city by population and the largest city proper by population in the world. It is one of the four direct-controlled municipalities of the People’s Republic of China, with a population of more than 24 million as of 2013. It is a global financial center, and a transport hub with the world’s busiest container port. Located in the Yangtze River Delta in East China, Shanghai sits at the mouth of the Yangtze in the middle portion of the Chinese coast. The municipality borders the provinces of Jiangsu and Zhejiang to the north, south and west, and is bounded to the east by the East China Sea.
For centuries a major administrative, shipping, and trading town, Shanghai grew in importance in the 19th century due to European recognition of its favorable port location and economic potential. The city was one of five opened to foreign trade following the British victory over China in the First Opium War while the subsequent 1842 Treaty of Nanking and 1844 Treaty of Whampoa allowed the establishment of the Shanghai International Settlement and the French Concession. The city then flourished as a center of commerce between east and west, and became the undisputed financial hub of the Asia Pacific in the 1930s. However, with the Communist Party takeover of the mainland in 1949, trade was reoriented to focus on socialist countries, and the city’s global influence declined. In the 1990s, the economic reforms introduced by Deng Xiaoping resulted in an intense re-development of the city, aiding the return of finance and foreign investment to the city.
Shanghai is a popular tourist destination renowned for its historical landmarks such as The Bund, City God Temple and Yu Garden as well as the extensive Lujiazui skyline and major museums including the Shanghai Museum and the China Art Museum. It has been described as the “showpiece” of the booming economy of mainland China.
Shanghai has a humid subtropical climate and experiences four distinct seasons. Winters are chilly and damp, and cold northwesterly winds from Siberia can cause nighttime temperatures to drop below freezing, although most years there are only one or two days of snowfall. Summers are hot and humid, with an average of 8.7 days exceeding 35 °C (95 °F) annually; occasional downpours or freak thunderstorms can be expected. The city is also susceptible to typhoons in summer and the beginning of autumn, none of which in recent years has caused considerable damage. The most pleasant seasons are spring, although changeable and often rainy, and autumn, which is generally sunny and dry. The city averages 4.2 °C (39.6 °F) in January and 27.9 °C (82.2 °F) in July, for an annual mean of 16.1 °C (61.0 °F). With monthly percent possible sunshine ranging from 34% in March to 54% in August, the city receives 1,895 hours of bright sunshine annually. Extreme temperatures within the municipality range from 40.8 °C (105 °F) on 7 August 2013, down to -12.1 °C (10 °F) on 19 January 1893
Shanghai has an extensive public transport system, largely based on metros, buses and taxis. Payment of all these public transportation tools can be made by using the Shanghai Public Transportation Card.
Shanghai is a major hub of China’s expressway network. Many national expressways (prefixed with G) pass through or terminate in Shanghai, including G2 Beijing-Shanghai Expressway (overlapping G42 Shanghai-Chengdu), G15 Shenyang-Haikou, G40 Shanghai-Xi’an, G50 Shanghai-Chongqing, G60 Shanghai-Kunming (overlapping G92 Shanghai-Ningbo), and G1501 Shanghai Ring Expressway. In addition, there are also numerous municipal expressways prefixed with S (S1, S2, S20, etc.). In the city center, there are several elevated expressways to lessen traffic pressure on surface streets, but traffic in and around Shanghai is often heavy and traffic jams are commonplace during rush hour. There are bicycle lanes separate from car traffic on many surface streets, but bicycles and motorcycles are banned from most main roads including the elevated expressways.
Shanghai has four major railway stations: Shanghai Railway Station, Shanghai South Railway Station, Shanghai West Railway Station, and Shanghai Hongqiao Railway Station. Three are connected to the metro network and serve as hubs in the railway network of China. Two main railways terminate in Shanghai: Jinghu Railway from Beijing, and Huhang Railway from Hangzhou. Hongqiao Station also serves as the main Shanghai terminus of three high-speed rail lines: the Shanghai-Hangzhou High-Speed Railway, the Shanghai-Nanjing High-Speed Railway, and the Beijing-Shanghai High-Speed Railway.
Shanghai is one of the leading air transport gateways in Asia. The city has two commercial airports: Shanghai Pudong International Airport and Shanghai Hongqiao International Airport. Pudong Airport is the main international airport, while Hongqiao Airport mainly operates domestic flights with limited short-haul international flights. In 2010 the two airports served 71.7 million passengers (Pudong 40.4 million, Hongqiao 31.3 million), and handled 3.7 million tons of cargo (Pudong 3.22 million tons, Hongqiao 480 thousand tons).
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