With Taiwan once again open to visitors, it’s the perfect opportunity to delve into the variety of ingredients that make its capital such an enticing destination.
As the world slowly reopens to international travel, Remote Lands is putting a spotlight on underappreciated Taiwan, an island of natural beauty, urban splendor, and traditional culture.
Chang Dai-chien was one of Asia’s greatest artists, and his peculiar life is on display in the outskirts of Taipei.
Every year in the winter and again in the early spring a few million butterflies migrate from northern and central Taiwan to the south.
Taiwan’s East Coast is known for its temperate climate and laid-back culture – all best experienced from the open road.
Along one of Yushan’s most popular hiking routes, travelers will find evidence of one of Taiwan’s largest mammal species: the rare Formosan black bear.
Jordan Hammond takes his camera to Taipei, the capital of Taiwan, for a look into the motorbike waterfall, low-flying planes, and the Chiang Kai Shek Memorial Hall.
Tiananmen Square and Chiang Kai-shek’s Memorial – two very different monuments, two very different dictators, and a divergent history that maintains much in common.
Taroko Gorge is one of Taiwan’s hottest hiking spots, and Silks Place Taroko is one of the few luxury options in this rugged Formosa landscape.
A road trip along Taiwan’s east coast allows travelers to see strange architectural wonders, breathtaking natural beauty, and dynamic Asian cityscapes from a whole new angle.
Single malts, fresh air, and highland charm – travel writer Duncan Forgan journeys to Kavalan Distillery to find out how Taiwan came to produce some of the finest whisky in Asia.