5 Star Hotels in Taipei

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Five Star Taipei hotels

Most popular areas in Taipei for 5-star hotels

Songshan is a blend of tradition and modernity, where spectacular 5-star hotels sit amidst glittering skyscrapers, lavish 18th-century temples, lush riverside parks, and bustling night markets. Zhongzheng is the city’s political and cultural heartland. Base yourself here and you’ll have an array of mesmerizing museums and architecturally eclectic historical landmarks on your doorstep. Daan is an alluringly upscale commercial district, awash with gleaming shopping malls, buzzing bars, and exclusive gourmet restaurants.

Top 5-star hotels in Taipei

The Regent Taipei is indisputably one of the city’s most sensational 5-star hotels. Sprawling across 23 lavish floors, this truly world-class establishment boasts a decadent full-service spa complete with rejuvenating saunas and steam rooms, and a choice of 8 gourmet restaurants. The Palais de Chine Hotel offers stylish, soundproofed guestrooms with premium bedding, free toiletries, and fully-stocked minibars. The Landis Taipei is another centrally located luxury hotel, with state-of-the-art business facilities, a sleek lounge bar, and 24-hour room service.

Where to find the best restaurants in Taipei

The cosmopolitan Xinyi district caters to an affluent international business crowd with seductive rooftop restaurants serving heavenly fresh seafood, and New York-inspired diners where you can gorge on colossal pastrami sandwiches. In Daan, you can savor minimalist haute cuisine in Michelin star restaurants, enjoy the simple, satisfying pleasure of a perfect bowl of fragrant Vietnamese pho noodle soup, or experience a culinary odyssey at the legendary Tonghua Night Market. Historic Wanhua, meanwhile, is one of the best spots in town to feast on traditional Chinese.

The most popular things to do in Taipei

Taipei 101 is one of the world’s tallest and most iconic skyscrapers, designed to resemble green bamboo rising from the ground. Take a high-speed elevator ride up to its 89th floor observation deck for unrivalled panoramic views of the city below. The Chiang Kai-shek Memorial Hall is the Republic of China’s most important national monument. Erected in memory of a long-serving former leader, this gleaming-white construction is surrounded by an imposing public square, where locals gather in the early morning to exercise and practice martial arts. If you have time for just 1 major museum, the National Palace Museum is without doubt the best pick. Originally founded in Beijing, it moved to Taipei after the relocation of the Republic of China government, and is home to one of the world’s finest collections of Chinese art and antiquities.

Best ways to get around Taipei

Getting around Taipei is a breeze, thanks to its extremely efficient public transport system. The MRT, or Metro Taipei, is the quickest and easiest way to hop between attractions. Stations and trains have English signage, so it’s very accessible. You can also hop on any of the buses that travel across the city. Metered taxis are readily available, and are inexpensive compared to many other major cities. Just bear in mind that your driver is unlikely to speak English, so it’s a good idea to have your destination written down in Chinese.

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