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四川金川:梨花铺就乡村振兴路

2019-09-20 01:13 来源:人民经济网

  四川金川:梨花铺就乡村振兴路

  抚州市名人雕塑园位于市行政中心南面,东临赣东大道,南至安石大道,西靠玉茗大道,北接钟岭大道,南北长1400米,东西宽500米,占地1000亩,是一个以抚州历代66位名人雕塑为主题,集学术研究、文化传承、教育娱乐、旅游休闲于一体的城市主题文化生态园。中国国际广播电台的土耳其语记者认为,要想真正了解中国的文化底蕴,一定要走进中国乡村。

如何让汤翁文化、临川文化走向全国、走向世界也是不少外媒记者关注的问题。村中的排水系统更是煞费苦心,一道道石块砌成的排水沟,将雨水全部排到村子中央的水塘中,无论下多大的雨,都不会出现内涝。

  其中,国家珍贵文物500余件,包括了景德镇千年制瓷历史长河中的代表作品。随着带宽的越来越宽,传输速度越来越快,各种各样的视频可能会在新媒体应用中间占据很重要的位置。

  ”采访中,韩国中央日报的记者YEH/YOUNGJUNE(芮荣俊)说,他在中国工作生活了三年,这次来景德镇才真正体验到了陶瓷文化。(责编:高丽、潘旭海)

通过打造示范中心,北京市计生协汇聚了优质的专业资源为家庭提供服务,探索出社区儿童中心的建设、运营、服务等相关标准,并以此为基础,复制推广更多中心上线提供服务。

  ”他说。

  “在外国,景德镇是中国的‘品牌’,提到中国想到的第一个词就是瓷器,而说起瓷器必然想到景德镇。“中医药发展需传承与创新并重,要做到传承不泥古,创新不离宗。

  ”JOAOMANUEL/DASILVAPINTOPIMENTA说,在葡萄牙也有瓷器出售,他看到,每件瓷器在底部都写有“CHINA”的字样,“我认为,瓷器是展示中国的一个窗口。

  当晚,参加“2016外媒看江西”的40余名中外记者来到抚州拟岘台,用手中的相机记录下这场文化视觉盛宴。中国国际广播电台的泰米尔语记者PANDARINATHAN/MYILSAMY在现场连线,介绍自己体验制瓷的过程和听众分享制瓷的乐趣。

  在保护绿色环境上打造样板。

  大自然给予这座城市许多独特的馈赠,其中最特别的是流经该市的长江支流——赣江。

  “太有意思了,来到中国只在电视上看过这种婚礼,没想到今天能在篁岭亲眼看到。”他说。

  

  四川金川:梨花铺就乡村振兴路

 
责编:
LINE

Text:AAAPrint
Society

Strictly regulate glass-based bridges

1
2019-09-20 11:06China Daily Editor: Feng Shuang ECNS App Download
A visitor poses for a photo on the glass bridge, in August. (Photo provided to chinadaily.com.cn) 从鼓励到强制,这次各地将如何挑战“分不动”的垃圾分类?近日,人民网记者挑选了北京、上海、合肥、福州、海口、成都等试点城市进行了调研。

A visitor poses for a photo on the glass bridge, in August. (Photo provided to chinadaily.com.cn)

Editor's note: During the just-concluded May Day holiday, "glass paths" became the new buzzword in the tourism sector. Two experts share their views with China Daily's Zhang Zhouxiang on the mushrooming of glass-bottomed walkways over gorges in scenic spots across China.

Are the 'glass paths' worth the trouble?

Glass-bottomed bridges were first built between two cliffs so that people could enjoy the scenery around while being aware of the scary depth of the ravine below. For example, in Baishi Mountain Geological National Park in Baoding, North China's Hebei province, a 95-meter-long, 2-meter-wide glass-bottomed walkway was built at an average altitude of 1,900 meters to allow visitors to experience the beautiful but stomach-churning scenery below.

The problem is that glass-bottomed walkways have mushroomed across China. Search glass-bottomed walkways on domestic tourism website tuniu.com, and you will find that 24 cities have built such "glass paths" as their tourist sites. And since a majority of the "glass paths" have been built across valleys bereft of natural beauty, one cannot but question the wisdom to build them.

The rush to build "glass paths" shows the officials in the domestic tourist sites lack creativity. Instead of using the inherent advantages of the tourist sites, they are busy copying ideas and examples from others. Such homogenization fails to meet tourists' diversified demands.

More importantly, the glass needed for the glass-bottomed walkways is expensive and the total cost of such a bridge can run into several million yuan, and some tourist sites may fail to earn enough revenue to cover the expenses, let alone make profits, which would be a waste of tourism resources. And any compromise with the quality of the glass or the overall glass-bottomed bridge could spell trouble.

Liu Simin, vice-president of tourism at Beijing-based Chinese Society for Future Studies

Such bridges need total safety system

No major accidents have been reported from glass-bottomed walkways. And many tourism sites claim double-or multi-layered armored glass, which is three to four times stronger than ordinary glass, have been used to build such walkways.

But good safety records do not necessarily guarantee safety in the future. There is a national standard for the glass used in outer parts of structures (as a curtain wall for a building for example) but no special standard for the glass used in glass-bottomed walkways. I do not mean to raise unnecessary alarm, but without a national standard no one can ensure safety forever on the "glass paths".

Besides, people tend to equal the risk with glass-bottomed bridges to the cracking of glass and people falling into the ravines. But that is not the only risk.

On April 9, the overcrowding on a glass-bottomed bridge in Mulanshengtian tourism zone in Wuhan, Central China's Hubei province, amidst heavy rainfall caused an accident in which one person died and three were injured. The incident should be a lesson for us. Regular safety checks must be conducted to test the strength and durability of such walkways, while the maintenance and supervision staff should be fully trained to know under what conditions the walkways should be closed and how to deal with emergencies.

Besides, not everybody is fit to walk on such "glass paths", because looking down into a deep ravine might raise a person's blood pressure, increasing the risk of a heart attack. In fact, several reports have said tourists started crying out in fear on such walkways. The tourist sites with such walkways should therefore display clear safety instructions so that visitors know the risks and people with unfavorable health conditions stay away from them.

Only a comprehensive safety system can ensure tourists' safety on glass-bottomed bridges.

Gong Jian, an associate professor at Wuhan Branch of China Tourism Academy

  

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