Taiwan Through Literature and Film
- Excursions and Day Trips
- Study Abroad Advisory of Student Risk
- About Taiwan
- Weather and Climate
- Research Your Destination
Double rooms in a hotel. Includes breakfast, afternoon snacks, and daily housekeeping.
UC Davis reserves the right to change the accommodation location. Should this be necessary, we will arrange comparable lodging. Please note that elevators, air conditioners and other modern conveniences may not be available in all locations.
A welcome banquet and a farewell banquet.
- National Palace Museum
- Hakka Culture Center
- Peking Opera
- Indigenous Culture Museum
- Tea class and calligraphy class
Participation in this UC Davis Study Abroad program requires travel to and extended living in a foreign location(s) abroad. UC Davis Study Abroad endeavors to reduce and mitigate risk wherever possible. However, the environments and risks associated with living in these locations are substantially different than those found during a regular course of study at UC Davis. All participants must download and review the following information prior to departure. Any questions should be directed to the Program Coordinator.
The Lonely Planet says, “For a 300-year-old city, Taipei is having a very late coming-of-age party. But then again, this unhurried but vibrant capital has taken a while to become comfortable in its own skin. With Chinese, Japanese and Western influences in its food, culture, folk arts and architecture, Taipei has finally decided that it's a mix, and all the better for it.
As with the multifarious street food, the traveller is advised to go for the xiao chi (little snacks) in everything. Day trips are particularly delicious, and a quick MRT ride takes you to tea fields, hot springs, river parks, and colonial towns backed by a mountainous national park. Within Taipei don't miss the Minnan-style temples beautified with unique decorative arts, the heritage lanes turned gourmet cafe and boutique centres, the buzzing neon neighbourhoods or the nightlife scene, growing in reputation yearly.”
Currency: New Taiwan Dollar
Language Spoken: Taiwanese Hokkien and Mandarin