3 Days In Taipei Itinerary: What To See, Eat, and Do

Taipei, Taiwan is one of the most amazing cities in Asia. As the nation’s capital, it offers an exciting mix of culture, history, and entertainment. With its lively night markets, vibrant temples, and breathtaking landscape, it’s easy to see why millions of people around the world flock to Taipei every year.

If you’re planning a trip to this bustling metropolis, here are some ideas on how you can make the most out of your three days in Taipei!

Whether it’s art, culture, or food that interests you, one thing is certain–you won’t run out of things to do in Taipei.

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Essential Travel Tips For Taipei

  • If you plan on using the internet for Google Maps, and even random internet searches when there’s no WiFi around, I’d highly recommend picking up a Taiwan prepaid SIM card OR an eSIM via Airalo. I did Taipei without a SIM card (just used T-Mobile’s free international roaming) and while Google Maps worked fine, even basic Google searches would take ages to load. Local SIM card = super fast internet!
  • You should get a contactless IC card (EasyCard) OR a pass that provides unlimited transportation (like the Fun Pass for tourists). These will save you the hassle of needing to purchase individual bus/subway tickets and with the EasyCard, it’ll even save you money as the fare is discounted when you use an EasyCard.
  • Consider getting the Unlimited Fun Pass, which includes entrance to 25 popular attractions, as well as unlimited MRT and bus rides in Taipei and New Taipei City.
  • For public transportation, you will probably use the bus as much as you use the train. In both instances, you’ll need to tap your transportation card upon getting ON and OFF. So in total, you’ll be tapping twice per ride.
  • The MRT (subway) system is clean, timely, and super affordable, with trains running every few minutes. The bus system is a bit less reliable than the train, but still pretty good. There is good digital signage that lets you know when the next bus is arriving at your stop.
  • Make sure to download Google Maps and Google Translate on your phone. That way, you can check bus/train schedules, access maps, navigate to your stops on foot, and read food menus easily.
  • Upon arrival at TPE Airport, allocate at least 1 to 1.5 hours to get from the airport to Taipei. When traveling with lots of luggage or traveling with larger groups, we prefer to book a private airport transfer to get us from the airport to our hotel and vice versa.
  • The weather in Taipei can be quite unpredictable, and rain is not uncommon. Make sure you pack a lightweight travel umbrella when visiting during typhoon season (from May to November).
  • Make sure to wear comfortable walking shoes as you’ll be doing a ton of walking in Taipei.
  • Don’t forget to bring some cash with you while you explore the city, as some vendors (such as at night markets) don’t take credit card or EasyCard payments.

DAY 1: A Taste Of Taiwanese Culture

Pick up transportation passes

While in Taipei, you’re going to want some form of cashless transportation card.

Having to deal with a single card that you can tap on the pay machine as opposed to fumbling with messy bills and coins is a game changer, especially in a city where the general population relies so heavily on public transportation (there will likely be a line of other people behind you so you’re going to want to tap and go quickly).

You have two choices here: the EasyCard or the Taipei Fun Pass. Both can be obtained while you’re at the airport.

  • The EasyCard: These are super convenient IC cards that not only allow you to take multiple forms of public transportation with one card but also allow you to pay for things at some convenience stores and supermarkets.
  • The Taipei Fun Pass: These are passes for short-term visitors who plan to use public transportation a lot and/or plan to visit various tourist attractions in a shorter time. There are 4 different kinds of fun passes to choose from. Some come with admission to Taipei’s main paid attractions, and some just come with unlimited transportation.

Not sure which to get? Check out this post here where I break down the difference between the two cards.

Get from TPE Airport to Taipei

Despite the TPE Airport sounding like it’s within Taipei, the TPE Airport is actually called Taoyuan International Airport, located in the neighboring city of Taoyuan about 30 minutes away from Taipei.

You’ll have to account for about 35 minutes to 1.5 hours of transportation time to get from the airport to Taipei proper.

Depending on what time you fly into Taipei, you’ll take the bus (4-digit bus), train (Taoyuan Airport Express), or pre-arranged private transfer.

I typically don’t mind taking the bus/train when I’m traveling lightly with my partner, but as I was traveling with my parents who are older, we opted for a comfortable, door-to-door private transfer. This is my favorite way to get around when traveling with parents, younger kids, or with lots of bulky luggage.

We booked our private transfer through Klook, and while it was my first time using Klook ever, it was a totally simple and seamless experience!

You’ll provide the transportation company with your flight info so they know what time to show up, and from there, you have a complimentary 1.5 hours of time to show up (to account for customs, baggage claims, and any flight delays).

You can compare prices and book through Klook here.

Check In To Your Hotel

From there, you’ll either check in to your hotel or, at the very least, drop off your luggage at your hotel.

As Taiwan was just opening back up for tourism, I was able to snag a few nights at the Regent Taipei for a really affordable price. Their seemingly endless breakfast buffet was the best addition to my time in Taipei and I would 100% stay at this hotel again!

Here are some of my other favorite hotels in Taipei to call home base:

  • Regent Taipei – A pretty centrally located hotel so you can get to various landmarks without long rides on public transportation. Don’t miss their award-winning beef noodle soup, or their amazing breakfast and dinner buffets!
  • Kimpton Da An Taipei My #2 hotel choice, super conveniently located right by the MRT Blue Line.
  • Grand View Resort Beitou – luxurious hot springs hotel with private hot springs! Just 1-2 nights here will do, as it’s on the pricier side.
  • The Grand Hotel – love the iconic palace-inspired exterior.

Yongkang Beef Noodles

Yongkang Beef Noodles - Taipei Itinerary

First and foremost is to get a proper Taiwanese meal in your belly. I mean, you came to Taiwan to eat, right?

One of the most iconic Taiwanese foods is beef noodle soup. You’ll find beef noodle soup in all corners of Taipei, but not all of them do it well.

The #1 beef noodle soup that I had in Taipei is Yongkang Beef Noodles.

Everything about this beef noodle soup was amazing. From the tender meat to the QQ (chewy) noodle texture to the rich soup — it was pure perfection! Expect a very casual environment and a long line if you’re visiting during peak dining hours.

Pro Tip: The lunch rush is real in Taipei! For shorter lines, visit around 1:30 pm to 4 pm. We visited around 1:30 pm and only had to wait 5 minutes.

Post-Lunch Bites

From there, stroll on over to Soypresso to try a soymilk-flavored soft serve, or simply opt for a bottle of soymilk.

There is also a super popular scallion pancake stand in the area, Tian Jin Onion Pancake, so if you have space in your tummy, definitely order a few slabs to try. The scallion pancakes here are crispy, fragrant, and delicious!

Lastly, if you’re thirsty for nutrients and antioxidants and happen to pass by a fruit market, pick yourself up a bottle of freshly squeezed fruit juice!

National Chiang Kai-shek Memorial Hall

Let’s start your 3 days in Taipei with some history and culture by hitting up the most famous area of Taipei, the National Chiang Kai-shek Memorial Hall!

The National Chiang Kai-shek Memorial Hall is a must-see when visiting Taipei. Situated in the heart of the city, this iconic memorial hall honors the legacy of Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek, former President of The Republic of China.

It’s one of the most popular tourist spots in all of Taiwan, and is definitely worth a visit if you’re spending 3 days in Taipei.

Visitors can explore different areas within the memorial hall such as an auditorium and theater, museums, gardens and courtyards. Inside, you’ll also find a bronze statue of Chiang Kai-shek that stands tall at 78 feet high amidst vast marble walls lined with white jade sculptures.

The buildings here are strikingly beautiful and grand, so don’t forget your camera!

Nanmen Market

Right around the corner is Nanmen Market, featuring a cluster of vendors for regional dry goods, noodles, sauces, as well as lively dining counters.

Nanmen Market is filled with a vibrant array of sights, smells, flavors, and sounds that will leave you feeling energized and ready to explore Taiwanese culture even more. This market has been around for over two centuries and offers up all kinds of goodies from fresh produce, seafood dishes, traditional Chinese snacks, clothing items, and more.

You’ll be overwhelmed by the sheer variety of items available here!

If you want to get a feel for the local life, I’d recommend popping in for 30 minutes or so, taking in the sights, sounds, and smells of this bustling market.

Huashan 1914 Creative Park

Huashan Creative 1914 Park Taipei Taiwan 2

Huashan 1914 Creative Park is another really cool spot to check out during your 3 days in Taipei.

This park is located in an old sake factory and has been turned into a great place to spend a day. There are art galleries, shops, restaurants, and even a movie theater. You can easily spend a few hours here exploring all the different areas and shopping for unique, handmade souvenirs!

If you’re traveling with kids and looking for something a little more active, the park also has a rock climbing wall and an outdoor playground. You can also head to Wooderful Life Wooden Forest, where they can enjoy a play space made of logs as well as 7 hands-on experience areas.

There’s also a small museum that tells the history of the sake wine factory.

Plus, if you’re visiting on a weekend, they’ll oftentimes hold local events here. During our visit, there was a lovely holiday market set up at the entrance of the creative park.

Guanghua Digital Plaza and Syntrend

Syntrend Taipei Taiwan

At this point, we’ve gotten a little dose of history, a little dose of arts and creativity — next up is a dose of digital goodness!

The next stop is a visit to the Guanghua Digital Plaza and the Syntrend shopping mall, located just a 6-10 minute walk from Huashan 1914 Creative Park.

These two massive buildings feature electronics stores ranging from tiny hardware shops to huge international brands.

The Syntrend Electronics Building is an expansive complex that offers up the latest gadgets, gizmos, and technology. Walk through the doors and you’ll be greeted with a wide range of stores featuring the latest and greatest in tech.

In addition to electronics, there’s also an array of underground cafes and restaurants offering you the chance to refuel and rest.

In total, there are a whopping thirteen floors to this building! With its stylish architecture and bustling atmosphere, it’s easy to lose track of time as you explore all that Syntrend has to offer.

My dad is a huge fan of electronics. Me? Not so much. But still, I found this area pretty interesting to explore! Speckled between the electronic shops are gift shops selling everything from lifestyle bags, minimalist design gifts, stuff for coffee lovers, and unique souvenirs.

If you still have the energy to visit the Guanghua Digital Plaza, head there next. Not only can you get all your tech needs taken care of, but you can also find plenty of creative souvenirs and trendy clothing stores too.

Trust me, you’ll have a good time exploring this area! Take your time wandering around the five floors and soak up the atmosphere – it’s easy to spend hours here browsing through endless gadgets and gizmos.

Visit a night market

Shilin Night Market - The Perfect Taipei Itinerary

If you want to truly experience the vibrant culture of Taipei, you should plan to spend at least two nights of your trip exploring its night markets.

Night markets in Taiwan offer visitors a unique opportunity to sample local delicacies and browse through an incredible array of merchandise. The sights, sounds, and smells of these lively outdoor bazaars are unlike anything offered in the western world!

Here travelers can find a wide selection of traditional Taiwanese snacks like bubble tea, popcorn chicken, skewered meats, grilled squid, stinky tofu, oyster omelets, and so much more!

The most famous night market in Taipei is the Shilin Night Market, but it’s far from the only one. In fact, due to its popularity over the years, this spot has become more touristy and food prices here have definitely increased.

The Shilin Night Market is still worth visiting for your first night market experience, but keep in mind you’ll find better prices elsewhere!

Other popular spots include Raohe Street Night Market (which will be visited on Day 2), Shida Night Market, Ningxia Night Market, Tonghua Street Night Market, and Ximending Shopping District.

Night markets typically open from about 4 to 5 pm and run until 11 pm to 1 am.

DAY 2: Explore Iconic Landmarks In Taipei

National Palace Museum

National Palace Museum Taipei Taiwan

Note: If you’re a fan of history, do not miss the National Palace Musuem. And if you’re not a fan of history, feel free to skip this one.

The National Palace Museum is a great place to visit if you’re interested in learning more about Chinese history and culture.

Even if you’re not particularly interested in that sort of thing, the museum is still a very impressive place to see.

Founded in 1925, the National Palace Museum houses one of the largest collections of ancient Chinese artifacts and artwork in the world. The museum consists of over 700,000 items in its collection–that’s an impressive amount of artifacts to see!

The National Palace Museum is most famous for its extensive collection of Chinese art and artifacts. Some of the most popular exhibits at the museum include the jade collection, calligraphy gallery, painting gallery, and of course the pork belly and jade cabbage!

There’s a lot to learn at the National Palace Museum, so you could expect to spend 2 to 6 hours here, depending on how into the exhibits you are. You can buy tickets in advance here.

Visit the Miniatures Museum of Taiwan

For something truly unique, check out the Miniatures Museum of Taiwan! This museum is full of intricate, hand-crafted miniature masterpieces of everyday objects and scenes made by elite miniature artists.

This fun little museum was founded by Lin Wen-jen and Lin Chin-mei, a married couple with a passion for small things.

Spend a few hours exploring the museum and marveling at the attention to detail in each miniature. If you’re lucky, you might even catch one of the staff members working on a new piece!

The museum is located in Taipei’s Zhongshan District and is open Tuesday to Sunday.

Shopping at Taipei East District

Taipei East District - The Perfect 3 Day Taipei Itinerary

If shopping is more your thing, head straight for Taipei East District.

From unique specialty shops to luxury boutiques and international stores, there is something for all types of shopping lovers in this vibrant district.

Start by taking a stroll down Zhongxiao East Road for an unforgettable retail experience with some of the world’s most popular international brands as well as local businesses offering up their own unique wares.

But don’t just stick to Zhongxiao East Road — the side streets north of the main road are speckled with independent boutiques selling everything from Korean fashion to vintage clothing.

You’ll also find a ton of eateries and cafes in the area if you need to sit down and refuel.

Taipei 101

Taipei 101 - Things To Do In Taipei Taiwan

Located in the heart of Taiwan’s bustling capital, the Taipei 101 skyscraper is one of the most iconic buildings in Asia. With its magnificent height and amazing architecture, it is sure to take your breath away.

Spend some of your time in Taipei exploring every inch of this majestic building! From the iconic observatory deck at the top to the expansive shopping mall below, there are plenty of amazing experiences to be had.

The building houses some of the best shopping in Taipei, with high-end stores selling everything from clothes to jewelry to electronics.

Food lovers will appreciate the fact that there is a Din Tai Fung here, known for its perfectly wrapped xiao long bao, in addition to a bunch of other food vendors in the downstairs food court.

Other notable food options include Hawker Chan (the first Hawker to be awarded a Michelin star), warm taro ball desserts, and even hot pot!

Pro Tip: The Taipei Observatory is also included on the Taipei Unlimited Fun Pass.

Elephant Mountain Sunset Hike

Elephant Mountain Hike Taipei

Next up is a quick hike up Elephant Mountain. Offering stunning views of the city, this sunset hike is sure to be one of the highlights of your trip.

The quick 0.9-mile (1.5 km) hike to the top is suitable for all levels of hikers, with easy to moderate difficulty and several rest points along the way. It should take about 20-30 minutes to get to the top, even with stops.

The trail starts from Xiangshan Station and rises up to Elephant Mountain so that you can catch the best view of Taipei 101 as the sun sets behind it. You will also be rewarded with other panoramic views during your trek, making this an unforgettable experience!

To get there: Take the metro to Xiangshan Station and take Exit 2 to leave the train station. The trailhead is a 10-minute walk away. Follow the trails near Xiangshan Park that lead up into the mountains. You’ll be tackling a lot of stairs on your way up, but the views from the terraces up top are well worth the effort.

Be sure to bring water and snacks, as well as dress accordingly for changes in temperature at night.

Raohe Night Market

Raohe Street Night Market - The Perfect Taipei Itinerary

After you’ve worked up an appetite from your urban hike, it’s time to gorge on street foods at the Raohe Night Market!

This vibrant, bustling night market is a favorite among locals and tourists alike and is a must-see on your 3 days in Taipei.

The sights, smells and sounds of the Raohe Night Market are simply unforgettable. With hundreds of vendors offering all kinds of delicious snacks, drinks and other treats, there’s something for everyone to enjoy.

Shoppers will also find clothes, jewelry and housewares available at great prices. As an added bonus, there’s plenty of live entertainment as well! From street performances to firecracker shows, Raohe has it all.

The Raohe Night Market typically opens at 5 pm and closes at 11 pm. Keep in mind that on rainy days, there tend to be fewer vendors than usual.

DAY 3 – Jiufen and Ximending District

Depending on whether you want to start your day trip off with a hike, Jiufen can be explored in about 3 to 6 hours and can be done as a half-day trip. For the second half of the day, you’ll head back to Taipei to explore one of Taipei’s liveliest districts!

Day trip to Jiufen

Jiufen Taiwan

No trip to Taipei is complete without a visit to the historic streets of Juifen.

Located in the New Taipei City district, just 40 minutes outside of downtown Taipei, this traditional Taiwanese hillside village offers tourists an unforgettable glimpse into the past.

Jiufen is renowned for its cobblestone streets lined with colorful shops and eateries that serve up some of Taiwan’s most beloved dishes. Wander through the alleyways of Jiufen Old Street where you can find snacks such as sweet taro balls and peanut ice cream made from locally grown ingredients.

Stop by souvenir stores for beautiful handmade pottery or buy a few trinkets to remember your experience in this charming town!

If you want to experience what a traditional tea house feels like, head to A-MEI Tea House. Albeit a bit pricey (likely due to the tourism here), it can be worth it for travelers who aren’t familiar with traditional tea-drinking ceremonies.

Other notable places to dine include A-Jou Peanut Ice Cream Roll, 賴阿婆芋圓 (Lai Ah Po Taro Balls), and Siidcha (tea house with yummy foods and a great view).

If you’re an avid hiker looking to explore the hillsides of Jiufen, one of the most popular hikes here is the 2.2-mile out-and-back Teapot Mountain Trail. This is a great hike to do either before or after exploring Jiufen Old Street!

Jiufen Souvenirs - Taipei, Taiwan

Pro Tip: If you’re looking for gifts to bring home, Jiufen is a great place to find traditional Chinese souvenirs, as I found these items to be few and far between in Taipei.

Read More: How To Get To Jiufen From Taipei: 4 Easy Ways

Don’t want to deal with the logistics of getting to Jiufen via public transportation? The most convenient way to see Jiufen (plus a few other awesome attractions) is via a guided tour. This is the one I recommend the most:

I highly recommend this guided tour because it allows you to see Jiufen and Shifen both in one day. If you wanted to see both via public transportation, while doable, it would be a big pain in the butt (with lots of bus/train transferring) as the two towns are not that well connected.

Bopiliao Historical Block

If you’re looking to experience the heart and soul of Taipei, then there’s no better place than Bopiliao Historical Block.

This vibrant part of the city has been around since 1644 and is a living museum full of a mix of architectural styles, bustling markets, and cultural attractions.

The mixed architecture here is notable, as Taiwan was passed from one colonial power to the next, including Southern Fujianese, Chinese Qing Dynasty, Japanese, and modern Western influences.

Enjoy some delicious local cuisine at one of the many street food stalls, browse through fascinating artifacts at various museums, or shop for unique souvenirs at the bustling markets – whatever it is that you decide to do, you’ll surely have an entertaining time here!

History lovers should make it a point to pop into the Heritage and Culture Education Center, located at the southeast corner of the complex next to Laosong Elementary School. The museum has 2 levels of permanent exhibitions that are open to the public with free admission.

All three of the main attractions open at 9 am. The main alley closes at 9 pm, the buildings close at 6 pm, and the museum closes at 5 pm. All attractions are closed on Mondays.

Lungshan Temple

Lungshan Temple - Taipei Itinerary

Just a 5-minute walk from the Bopiliao Historical Block is the Lungshan Temple. This breathtaking temple has been around since 1738 and is a symbol of faith, culture and history. The intricate exterior is a sight you need to see for yourself!

Discover the beauty of Lungshan Temple with its magnificent roofs, yellow walls and amazing architecture that will take your breath away. From the elaborate carvings on the walls to the sculptures of gods, goddesses and dragons adorning every corner — you won’t want to miss out on seeing this with your own eyes.

Plus, it’s free admission and conveniently located in the Wanhua District, close to Ximending! The temple is open from 6 am to 10 pm.

The Red House

The Red House - Ximending Taipei

Located near Ximending Shopping District, this historical landmark is home to a vibrant art space and performance venue.

The Red House was originally built in 1908 as Taiwan’s first public market. Today, it stands as an important reminder of the country’s past and present culture. Visitors can explore the space’s eight galleries featuring art installations, live performances, films, and cultural activities.

With its lively atmosphere and unique attractions and gifts for sale, The Red House will provide an unforgettable experience that will make you want to come back trip after trip.

Shopping and Eating in Ximending

Ximending District - Taipei, Taiwan

There’s no better place to explore than Ximending, my favorite district in all of Taipei! This vibrant area is the epicenter of fashion, culture, and nightlife in Taiwan’s capital city. In fact, it’s often dubbed the “Shinjuku of Taipei” or “Harajuku of Taipei”.

Just like the Shinjuku and Harajuku districts in Japan, you’ll find lots of Taipei’s youth hanging out in this area!

With its abundance of shops, cafes, and street food stalls, Ximending has something to offer every type of traveler. Get ready to have your senses overwhelmed with the sights and smells of this truly unique destination!

Take a stroll down Wuchang Street and soak up the atmosphere as you browse the eclectic range of shops selling everything from traditional handicrafts to trendy hats and fashionable clothing.

Don’t forget to sample some street food too – there are dishes for all tastes, whether it’s a steaming bowl of beef noodle soup, grilled mochi, or a sweet mango smoothie.

If you are interested in nightlife, you can make it a point to stick around until night falls to experience Taipei’s lively nightlife!

Other Things To Do In Taipei

If there are some activities in our 3-day Taipei itinerary that you’re just not that interested in, feel free to swap them out for a few of these other Taipei activities listed below:

  • Visit Thermal Valley in Beitou
  • Have an overnight stay in a hot springs hotel
  • Ride the Maokong Gondola
  • Jianguo Jade Market (open on weekends)
  • Songshan Cultural and Creative Park
  • Fuhe Bridge Flea Market
  • Explore Dihua Street in Datong District
  • Visit Taipei Zoo
  • Take a day trip to Yehliu Geo Park
  • Miramar Entertainment Park Ferris Wheel
  • Taipei Children’s Amusement Park
  • Zhonghe Myanmar Street
  • Take a hike in Yangmingshan National Park

Where To Eat In Taipei

Here are a few restaurants that I visited and vetted are A+ delicious! Add these to your list and make them a priority if you happen to be near them during your trip.

  • Jin Feng Braised Pork Rice – Zhongzheng District
  • Fuhang Soy Milk – Zhongzheng District
  • Simple Kaffa (coffee shop) – Zhongzheng District
  • Yongkang Beef Noodles – Da’an District
  • Tian Jin Onion Pancake – Da’an District
  • Snow Bro – Da’an District
  • Yong He Soy Milk King – Da’an District
  • Sihai Soy Milk – Datong District
  • Ay-Chung Flour-Rice Noodle – Ximending District
  • 道樂商店 (Ramen) – Ximending District
  • Addiction Aquatic Development – Zhongshan District
  • Ching Cheng Hainan Chicken Rice – Songshan District
  • Hai Di Lao Hot Pot – Songshan District
  • Ding Wang Hotpot – Songshan District

Where To Stay In Taipei

The two neighborhoods I recommend staying in are Ximending (if you want to be in a bustling district close to many shopping and dining options) and Zhongzheng (right by Taipei Main Station and centrally located, so you’re never too far away from any landmark).

These two districts are actually located right next to each other, so either area will do just fine!

Ximending Hotels

Just Sleep – Ximending – newly renovated in 2019; just a short 2-minute walk from MRT Ximen Station and Ximending Shopping Area.

Hotel Midtown Richardson – simple and sleek rooms located right next to MRT Ximen Station.

Zhongzheng Hotels

Via Hotel Taipei Station – sleek and minimalist hotel close to Taipei Main Station, National Taiwan Museum, and Ximending Shopping Area.

Hotel Resonance Taipei, Tapestry Collection by Hilton – conveniently located, modern hotel with king-sized beds, great for couples!

Taiwan Travel Insurance

This is a no-brainer. When traveling internationally, be sure to get yourself some travel insurance.

I’ve heard of too many unfortunate experiences where friends and family have had baggage lost/stolen, hotels canceled, or have had unexpected medical emergencies while traveling where they’ve had to cut their trips short.

True story alert — in 2022, my partner even had his shoulder completely dislocated while surfing in Mexico, resulting in a $950 USD emergency room bill that we had to pay out of pocket for! Not fun… and most definitely not cheap.

Without travel insurance, you would have to pay out of pocket for these mishaps. This is why I get travel insurance for all my international trips now!

One of the best budget-friendly travel insurances for those traveling outside their home country is SafetyWing.

SafetyWing Insurance provides coverage for unexpected illness or injury, including eligible expenses for hospital, doctor or prescription drugs. This means that if you get ill or injured, THEY will cover the medical expenses.

In addition, it provides emergency travel-related benefits such as:

  • emergency medical evacuationvery much needed if you like to go hiking or backpacking in the wild.
  • travel delay
  • lost checked luggage
  • adventure sports coverage (add-on)so you can rappel down waterfalls, cave dive, mountain bike, scuba dive, etc. with peace of mind.
  • electronics theft (add-on)get reimbursed if your laptop, phone, camera or other electronics get stolen.

Click here to price out how much travel insurance would be for your trip.

Looking for more Taipei travel tips? You may also like:

Transportation in Taipei: EasyCard or Taipei Fun Pass?

Taipei Fun Pass: Is It Worth The Money?

The Perfect 5 Days In Taipei: What To See, Eat, and Do

6 Best Hotels In Beitou With Private Hot Spring Baths

20 Fun Things To Do In Taipei On A Rainy Day

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Elle Leung

My name is Elle and I'm a travel blogger and adventurer based in California. I love helping people plan trips and create unique itineraries based on their interests and their budgets. I'm a huge fan of outdoor adventures and doing off-the-beaten-path things in my state (and all around the world too)!

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