Sea Dragon Education | Shenzhen China
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Sea Dragon Education
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Shenzhen is a major city in Guangdong Province, China. It forms part of the Pearl River Delta megalopolis. The city is located immediately north of Hong Kong and holds sub-provincial administrative status, with powers slightly less than a province.
Shenzhen was once a market town of 30,000 people on the route of the Kowloon–Canton Railway. That changed in 1979 when Shenzhen was promoted to city-status and in 1980 designated China’s first Special Economic Zone. The 2010 Census recorded a total population of 10,357,938, a figure which includes migrants staying at least six months. Shenzhen was one of the fastest-growing cities in the world during the 1990s and the 2000s. A nationwide 2015 intercensal survey surveyed for every city in the country recorded 11.389 million residents (9.186 million holding city residency, the remainder are considered migratory who were present at least six months of the year), while the household size increased to 2.49 people from 2.11 in 2010.
Shenzhen’s modern cityscape is the result of its vibrant economy made possible by rapid foreign investment since the institution of the policy of “reform and opening” in late 1979 when the SEZ was established.
Shenzhen is a major financial center in southern China. The city is home to the Shenzhen Stock Exchange as well as the headquarters of numerous home-grown multinational well-known companies such as Vanke, JXD, Hytera, CIMC, Shenzhen Airlines, Nepstar, Hasee, Ping An Bank, Ping An Insurance, China Merchants Bank, Tencent, ZTE, Huawei, and BYD. Shenzhen ranks 22nd in the 2017 edition of the Global Financial Centres Index published by the Z/Yen Group and Qatar Financial Centre Authority. It also has one of the busiest container ports in the world.
Human habitation in Shenzhen dates back to ancient times. The earliest archaeological remains so far unearthed are shards from a site at Xiantouling on Dapeng Bay, dating back to 5000 BC. From the Han dynasty onwards, the area around Shenzhen was a center of the salt monopoly, thus meriting special imperial protection. Salt pans are still visible around the Pearl River area to the west of the city and are commemorated in the name of Yantian District.
Shenzhen was also involved in the events surrounding the end of the Southern Song dynasty. The imperial court, fleeing Kublai Khan’s forces, established itself in the Shenzhen area. Lu Xiufu, the then-chief minister, realized all was lost and knew the Mongolian forces would soon take over the area, he preferred suicide instead of the emperor being captured which might have brought shame to the dynasty. He jumped off a cliff with Emperor Bing, aged 7, the last emperor of the Southern Song Dynasty strapped to his back, killing both. In the late 19th century the Chiu or Zhao (Zhao was also the Song Imperial surname) clan in Hong Kong identified that Chiwan (Chinese:赤湾), an area near Shekou as the final resting place of the Emperor and built a tomb for him. The tomb, since restored, is still at the same location.
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Rivers and reservoirs
Over 160 rivers or channels flow through Shenzhen. There are 24 reservoirs within the city limits with a total capacity of 525 million tonnes.
Notable rivers in Shenzhen include the Shenzhen River, Maozhou River, and Longgang River.
Although Shenzhen is situated about a degree south of the Tropic of Cancer, due to the Siberian anticyclone it has a warm, monsoon-influenced, humid subtropical climate. Winters are mild and relatively dry, due in part to the influence of the South China Sea, and frost is very rare; it begins dry but becomes progressively more humid and overcast. However, fog is most frequent in winter and spring, with 106 days per year reporting some fog. Early spring is the cloudiest time of year, and rainfall begins to dramatically increase in April; the rainy season lasts until late September to early October.
The Special Economic Zone (SEZ) comprised only Luohu, Futian, Nanshan, and Yantian districts until 1 July 2010, when the SEZ was expanded to include all the other districts, a five-fold increase over its pre-expansion size.
Adjacent to Hong Kong in southern China, Luohu is the financial and trading center of Shenzhen. Futian, at the heart of the SEZ, is the seat of the Municipal Government. West of Futian, Nanshan is the center for high-tech industries. Formerly outside the SEZ, Bao’an and Longgang are located to the north-west and north-east, respectively, of central Shenzhen. Yantian is the location of Yantian Port, the second busiest container terminal in mainland China and the third busiest in the world.
Colleges and universities
- Shenzhen University
- Shenzhen Polytechnic
- Shenzhen Institute of Technology (深圳技师学院)
- Shenzhen Radio and TV University
- Shenzhen Institute of Information Technology
- Shenzhen Graduate School of Peking University
- Shenzhen Graduate School of Tsinghua University
- Shenzhen Graduate School of Harbin Institute of Technology
- Southern University of Science and Technology (SUSTech)
- Peking University HSBC Business School
- Shenzhen Institutes of Advanced Technology, Chinese Academy of Sciences
- The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Shenzhen
- Shanghai Jiao Tong University Antai Economics Management College, Shenzhen
- Shenzhen American International School
- Shekou International School
- Shenzhen Japanese School
- QSI International School of Shenzhen
- International School of Nanshan Shenzhen
- Korean International School in Shenzhen
- Shenzhen College of International Education
Sea Dragon International Education has an aim to maximize flexibility for teachers looking to work at Public Schools in China, offering Teaching Roles at a wide range of different institutions and teaching students from across many different age brackets, from Kindergarten through to High School and even some roles at University Level.