The archaeological park mainly consists of the Zhongjing city ruins and the Longtou Mountain tomb complex.
The Niuheliang site lies on a mountain ridge bordering Jianping county and Lingyuan city in Chaoyang, Northeast China's Liaoning province. Discovered among a vast expanse of farmland, it is four hours' drive from Beijing.
Located in the northwestern area of Chengdu, capital city of Sichuan province, the Jinsha site is one of the ruins of the capital city of the ancient Shu Kingdom and features the distinct Shu culture that emerged during the Shang and Zhou dynasties (c.16th century-256 BC).
The Daming Palace National Heritage Park features 11 gates and more than 40 proven sites of palatial structures, most of which are located around Taiye Lake, the center of the inner court in the northern section of Daming Palace.
Located in west suburban Beijing, the Yuanmingyuan Park, or the Garden of Perfect Brightness, was a grand imperial garden created by and for the Qing Dynasty (1644-1911) emperors over more than 150 years.
Located at the foot of Lishan Mountain, the Emperor Qinshihuang’s mausoleum ranks top among China's imperial tombs with grand scale and rich funerary objects.
The Han Dynasty Yangling Mausoleum is built on the remains of the tombs of Liu Qi, the Han Dynasty (206 BC - AD 220) Jingdi Emperor (r. 156-141BC) and his wife Dowager Princess Wang. Liu unveiled the first flourishing age of ancient China, the Rule of Wen and Jing Emperors.
The site park is located in the central area of today’s Luoyang city, which was the core zone of the imperial palace city during the Sui, Tang and the Northern Song dynasties (581-1127). It covers a vast area of 10.59 hectares.
Nestling in the glorious civilization of the same name, the Liangzhu Site is mainly located around Taihu Lake on the lower reaches of the Yangtze River, and was home to the peak of the local Neolithic culture. Its history can be traced back 5000 years.