It's inside Rizah Park, near the Japanese Garden. It was donated by the local youth association of overseas Chinese. There is a stone archway for the public at the entrance, free of charge. There are gardens in the Northern Style and statues of Confucius. It's very eye-catching. There are many tourists.
I have long heard that there is a Chinese garden in the Philippines, but I didn't expect to meet it by chance when I visited it. The gate of the park is just above Licha Park, which is also the Grand Square. Walking through the square, you can see the iconic archway, which is different from the archway in Chinatown. It is engraved with the world for the public. The buildings in the park are similar to those in Chinese style. It seems that the early Chinese immigrants in the Philippines contributed a lot and had a deep influence. The park has to collect tickets. There aren't many tourists in it. They can just have a quiet rest and enjoy the cool summer.
When I visited Licha Park in Manila, I found that there was also a Chinese garden. It's not expensive to buy tickets separately. It's about one yuan and three yuan. First of all, it looks like China from the gate. The memorial archway says that the world in Mr. Sun's mouth is for the public. After entering, it is also the color matching and architectural style of Chinese gardens, pavilions, galleries and so on. If it weren't for looking at the small black faces on the grass, I would really feel like walking in Chinese gardens. Of course, there are tropical plants such as coconut trees, which are substantially different from most gardens in China.
I don't know why the name here is Chinese Garden, but it is full of antique feeling.
Very good place, feel very good, really very good, great.
Chinese gardens are very close to the seaside. They look like Chinese gardens. They are very quiet and distinctive in noisy places.