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Wuhan City is the capital of Hubei Province, situated at the east of Jianghan Plain and the intersection of the middle reaches of the Yangtze River and Hanshui River, and otherwise name is “City of River”.
The Yangtze River and Hanshui River divide Wuhan into three parts: Hankou, Hanyang and Wuchang, which are generally known as Wuhan's Three Towns.
In 1926, Hankou and Wuchang Counties were made a city. In 1927, Hankou, Wuchang, and Hanyang Towns were united to set up Wuhan City, after the national government moved here from Guangzhou City.
Wuhan City belongs to subtropical humid monsoon climate. There are sufficient rainfall and sunshine as well as four distinct seasons. Climate here is pleasant generally. In recent thirty years, the average annual rainfall is 1,269mm, mainly from June to August; annual temperature is 15.8℃-17.5℃, annual frost free period lasts 211 to 272 days and annual sunlight duration is 1,810 to 2,100 hours.
Wuhan City occupies a land of 8,494.41 square kilometers, and has a population of 7,811,900 by the end of 2003.
With unique natural scenery and four distinctive seasons, Wuhan City has 100-odd lakes and a multitude of mountains seldom existing in large cities in China. Characterized by typical Chu Culture, its cultural heritages deeply embody Laozi and Zhuangzi's philosophies. Its main attractions include Huanghe Tower, East Lake, Wuhan Changjiang Bridge, memorial to the 1911 Revolutionary Uprising at Wuchang, Baotong Temple, Changchun Taoist Temple, Guiyuan Temple, Guqin Platform and Qingchuan Pavilion.


Doupi is a breakfast dish from the city of Wuhan in Hubei province. It is often sold as a street snack. Stuffed between the top and bottom layer is a filling made from rice, and usually no more than three extra ingredients - typically pork, mushrooms, and bamboo shoots.
The layers are either tofu skins or pancake lookalikes consisting of mung beans, flour, milk, and eggs. Once assembled, doupi is pan-fried until golden, cut up into small pieces, then sprinkled with chopped scallions and served in small bowls. The invention of the dish in 1931 (which was only an improvement of the pre-existing one) is a credit of a local chef who later opened his own restaurant.
Often titled as san xian doupi, this delicious dish is sold in almost every Chinese city.

Duck's head is a spicy local specialty from the Chinese city of Wuhan, but it is also a snack that is commonly eaten throughout China, most notably in Shanghai. The dish is made by stir-frying a head of duck with the addition of herbs and spices.
Duck's head has a crispy taste as a result of the stir-frying method, and it is claimed to be a healthy food, with one of the duck's head store owners claiming that it helps one's brain power when consumed. Some say that the taste of the dish is not unlike eating a spicy chicken wing, while the others, such as Kellie Schmitt of CNN, describe it as one of Shanghai's weirdest foods.
When the head is served, it should be pried open with one's fingers to get to the tender meat on the interior.

Reganmian, or more commonly hot dry noodles, is a traditional Chinese dish originating from Wuhan, the capital of the Chinese Hubei province. It is one of the five most common and popular noodle dishes in China. The noodles in reganmian are cooked in a mixture of water and sesame oil, cooled, tossed and warmed in the same mixture right before serving.
The process results in a delicious serving of noodles which are coated with a strong sesame flavor. The dish is sold by numerous street vendors across the city, who sell it from the early morning until late in the evening. Additional ingredients and garnishes vary among the vendors, who use different elements such as peanut or sesame oil, soy sauce, and chili to create their signature reganmian.
Although commonly regarded as a breakfast dish, it can also be eaten as an afternoon snack or a light dinner. This inexpensive and simple dish has been a 50-year-old tradition in Wuhan and is still considered to be the most popular dish in the area.