National Taipei University of Business, Taipei

321, Jinan Road Sec. 1, Zhongzheng District, Taipei City, Taiwan (R.O.C.)
Contact Number:886-2-3322-2777


Shandao Temple Station (Exits 4 & 5) on Ban-Nan (Blue) Line
HSR (High Speed Rail): 15 min walk from Taipei Station


NTUB stop: 253、297、222
National Audit Office stop: 202/212/232/262/276/299/205/605/257
Taipei Chenggong High School stop: 208/211/265/265 (Shuttle)/615/671
MRT Shandao Temple Station: 202/205/212 (Express)/212/232/257/262/276/299/605/22/Heping Metro Bus


Take National Highway No. 1 and exit at the Yuanshan off-ramp or interchange linking with the Jianguo expressway. Proceed South along this main road until you reach the Zhongxiao East Road ramp. Exit here and turn right on Jinan Road Section 3. Go straight and reach the NTUB Taipei Campus.


Take Northern National Highway No.3 and exit at the Ankeng off-ramp or interchange, continue straight on Huanhe Road. Proceed on Shuiyuan Expressway towards Taipei City, keep left, and exit the Expressway. Keep right onto Shuiyuan Road, turn right at Shida Road, and keep left. Turn left on Roosevelt Road Section 3, go straight until you reach Hangzhou South Road Section 1, and turn right. Keep left and turn left on Jinan Road Section 1 and you can see the NTUB Taipei Campus on your right.

Tourist Attractions

History of Taiwan

As Taiwan was located at the conjunction of the East Asia and the oceans, as well as being where the Northeast Asian waters meet the Southeast waters, it became the focus of Asian and the Western powers that were operating in the East Asian waters at the time.

In the first half of the 17th Century, the Dutch established a presence at Anping (modern day Tainan). There they conducted missionary activities, trade and the production of various goods. They also recruited many Han settlers from the coast of China, ushering in the multicultural history of Taiwan. The number of Han Chinese immigrants in Taiwan steadily increased during the short-lived Cheng regime and Qing period over the next 200 years, creating a primarily Han society in Taiwan.

In the late 19th century, the wave of imperialism touched the shores of Taiwan. The island became a colony of Japan and would remain under Japanese rule for 50 years, during which time it evolved from a traditional society into a modern society. At the end of World War II in 1945, Taiwan was liberated from colonial rule. Since then, the island has experienced an economic miracle and introduced political democracy—two achievements that have attracted the world’s attention.

Today, Taiwan boasts an excellent infrastructure, convenient transportation system, and high-quality communication services. It also has accomplished, in the face of several international energy crises and economic downturns, a remarkable record of economic development and political democracy by virtue of the perseverance and unremitting efforts of the people of Taiwan.

Source: Tourism Bureau, Republic of China (Taiwan).

Taipei City

Taipei is Taiwan’s largest city as well as its economic, political, and cultural center. It is a modern cosmopolitan metropolis with a lively and diversified face, filled with exuberance.

A City of Smiles

From the world’s tallest building to the biggest collection of Chinese art, Taipei invites you into a world of fascinating contrasts-a mix of the modern and traditional, with a generous dash of energy and friendly smiles to make this one of your most memorable trips to Asia.

The cultural kaleidoscope of Taiwan’s capital city pulses wherever you go. Incense-veiled temples dating back to dynastic times blend seamlessly with a neoned street life of a decidedly more modern era. Taipei has dozens of world-class restaurants where gourmets can sample the best regional Chinese cuisine; and for the gourmand, there are plenty of night markets serving up scrumptious evening snacks in an environment of chaotic excitement and fun.

The polarities of Taipei are vividly present as well in the joining of the urban and natural. Just a few minutes from the heart of the city you can soak away the cares of the world in mineral-rich hot springs nestled in the lush mountain foothills ringing the Taipei Basin. And throughout the city there are plenty of trails, parks and other oases of tranquility to lift and invigorate your spirits.

Whether you’re just stopping over en route to another Asian destination, or planning a longer stay, Taipei is a many-faceted treasure that will call you back again and again.

Discover the heart of Asia in beautiful Taipei!

Source: Tourism Bureau, Republic of China (Taiwan).