Sydney's Chinatown, walking on the streets of Sydney, can hear people communicating in Mandarin at any time. On our first day in Sydney, we started shopping at noon because the plane arrived in the morning. This time, we don't plan to visit Chinatown. The main objectives are the Sydney Landmark Opera House and the Harbour Bridge, plus the scenery of Darling Bay and Sydney Bay. Because Sydney is too big, besides the downtown area of Sydney, as well as the surrounding northern Sydney, Eastern Sydney and Western Sydney, it takes too much time for the two old guys to walk around on two legs, and they are physically incompetent. From the Central Station along George Street eastward to Hay Street, you can see that the streets are full of Chinese signs and advertisements, simplified and traditional. Restaurants such as Lanzhou noodles, Xi'an mutton steamed buns, until China's major cuisines are available.
Chinese food here is authentic, and there are many Chinese restaurants, all kinds of flavors. Sydney is home to the largest number of overseas Chinese and Chinese in Australia. In Sydney's Chinatown, Chinese-style teahouses and restaurants are everywhere. Putonghua, Cantonese and Hainan dialects can be heard everywhere. Sydney Chinatown is in the center of the city. The main street is Dexin Street. Compared with Melbourne Chinatown, Sydney Chinatown is much smaller. But it is still a place frequented by Chinese people to eat Chinese food and buy Chinese goods. There is a night market every Friday night. Chinese characters, speaking Chinese, poor spoken partners need not worry! Australia is famous for its health products besides milk powder. There is a Chinese pharmacy here. There will also be a good discount.
Sydney's Chinatown can be said to be Australia's largest and busiest Chinatown, where every night is very busy, large and small restaurants are decorated with lights, like a holiday. Here you can taste delicious food from all over China, which is more convenient and tastes better than at home, because these restaurants are basically run by top chefs, and the taste is naturally good.
Sydney Chinatown is Australia's largest Chinatown, where tens of thousands of Chinese come from China. It's also the busiest place in Australia. The streets are colored with lights and restaurants. It meets the traditional festivals of China. There are also celebrations here. It's really very busy.
The streets are full of Chinese and Chinese restaurants, and there is no difference with the domestic, Sichuan cuisine is the main, Cantonese cuisine is the second, basically Chinese people are operating, do not use English, very convenient, a little high consumption, many people.
The location of Sydney's Chinatown is very good. It's in the center of the city. Compared with Chinatown in other countries, it's really very tall here. There was no sense of obsolescence or mess. It can be seen that the status of Chinese here should be very high. Sydney Chinatown is not a big city in general, but it is still a gathering of delicious food, you can eat authentic counterfeit dishes. It's worth going.
The area of Chinatown is not large, but there are many Chinese in Sydney, so there are many delicious things. Most of the shops here are run by Taiwanese and southerners. You can also find many delicious things here. You can change your taste if you can't eat Western food. The two streets in the red area are the main roads of Chinatown. They are usually busy in the afternoon. There are discounts for lunch at noon. There are also many makeup stores, Korean makeup stores and returning gift stores. Just have a look. You can also buy them here if you have to. There are COLES on Liverpool Street, where you can buy a lot of daily necessities and snow fields. If you want to buy boots, you must recognize the Australian kangaroo logo, you can google the brand. It's almost three minutes from the overpass on the north side of Desheng Street in Chinatown to the Chinese Garden. It's very close to Linggang. You can go for a walk or something after dinner. Chinatown meals seem expensive to Australians. Hot pots cost about 50 yuan per person, and snacks can be eaten. Spicy and spicy hot pots or something can be eaten well with 20 to 30 yuan per person.
Sydney's Chinatown is not very big, but in the CBD District of downtown, the traffic is quite convenient. Near my hotel, there are many Chinese restaurants beside George Street. They feel better than those in China. Maybe it's because there are so many people in Hong Kong and Guangdong.