Exhibitions, lectures and other activities featuring Chinese stones will be listed for the convenience of our viewers. Specific dates for events and additional events will be posted as the information becomes available.
June 20–29, 2014
7th Xinjiang International Exhibit
July 11–22, 2014
Kunming Pan Asian Stone Exposition
Kunming, Yunnan Province
September 28–October 9, 2014
8th Shanghai Wen Chun Yuan Stone Exposition
Wan Chun Yuan Rock Landscape and Viewing Stone Market
No. 1110 Xin Zguan Highroad, Songjiang District, Shanghai 201601
November 1-4, 2014
Liuzhou, Guangxi Province
The biennial Liuzhou stone festival will be held in early November this year according to local Liuzhou officials. This is one if the three largest stone festivals held in China, and the best one to attend if you are interested in any stones from southern China. There are daily flights from the Guangzhou and Shanghai International airports to Liuzhou.
September 18-21, 2015
Guangzhou, Guangdong Province, China
Bonsai Clubs International and BCI-China will hold a four-day annual convention in southeastern China that will include a stone appreciation forum of four international speakers. The convention organizers have planned a post-convention stone appreciation tour to several important locations and key stone markets.
Chenzhou, Hunan Province
International Mineral Exhibition
Urumuqi, Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region
Opening Viewing Stone Exhibition
Alashan, Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region
Opening, Viewing Stone Exposition
Other exhibitions and expositions (dates pending)
Xian Stone Show (between June and August)
Zhaoyang Fossil Exhibition, Liaoning Province (September)
Zhongping Exhibition, Fujian Province (September)
June 17-26, 2016
Xinjiang International Ornamental Stone Exposition
Urumuqi, Xinjaing Uyghur Autonomous Region
Located in extreme northwest China, this exposition is the finest for stones from the western Gobi Desert and adjoining areas. This is an excellent opportunity to see and purchase stones and jewelry made from stones from the western Gobi Desert and other nearby regions. Urumqi was a major center on the ancient Silk Road connecting China with the Middle East.