Treasure bowl for praying for wealth are also shaped like ingots that symbolize the accumulation of wealth. It can be said that the Wulu Fortune Temple in northern Taiwan has wealth and extravagance.
The architectural features of Shiding’s “Wulu Fortune Temple” are splendid, with the ingots as far as the eye can see, the pillars, the golden furnace and the decoration are the patterns of ingots. Here, there are the five gods of wealth, Zhao Gongming, Zhaocai Shizhe, Jinbao Tianzun, Nazhen Tianzun, and Lishi Xianguan, whether you are seeking fortune or a little business on the side. Come visit when New Year rolls around, you can feel the glory of the golden, not only fortune but also the holiday spirit. If you want a "wealth ingot" we got you covered, as long as you see the "self-service" straw roll-out of the Holy Grail, you can register your personal information at the God table, and get your own wealth ingot. In addition, you can exchange some lucky money with Huye. At the end, it is recommended to go to Shenkeng Old Street to try out some tofu dishes such as fried stinky tofu, braised tofu, and tofu ice cream.
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Xinzhuang Temple Street
Xinzhuang has a long, colored history. It began its rise during the last few years of the Qing dynasty Kangxi era, more than three centuries ago, and at one point it was the commercial center of northern Taiwan and the island’s third most bustling city, surpassing even Bangka. Today memories of this bygone era can be seen on Xinzhuang Old Street, which is also known as Temple Street.
Air Force Sanchong First Military Village
Entering Lane 86 from the busy Zhengyi South Road, what first comes into sight is the two national flags with blue sky, white sun, and a wholly red earth. Low and plain brick houses line up the streets – Air Force Sanchong First Military Village filled with nostalgic memories is right here. “Air Force Sanchong First Military Village” was officially recorded as New Taipei City’s historical architecture in August, 2006 and has now been recognized New Taipei City’s cultural heritage of military family village. In 1954, National Women’s League of the R.O.C. built the Air Force military family housing here, where the houses’ layout and size varied in according to military rank. Japanese and Kuomintang troops had all stayed here before; the two large-scale underground dugouts at the village are still perfectly preserved today – they are approximately the size of two basketball courts. At the village there are also artillery battalions left from the period of Japanese rule.