Located in Shahuhang Street, Dongpo District, Meishan City, Meishan San Su Shrine Museum is the former residence of Su Xun, Su Shi, and Su Zhe, three famous literary scholars and also three generations in the Su Family in the Northern Song Dynasty. Originally the residence of the Su Family, this dwelling house was transformed into an ancestral hall in the Yuan Dynasty but was later destroyed in warfare in the late Ming Dynasty. In the fourth year during the reign of Emperor Kangxi of the Qing Dynasty (1665), it was rebuilt in situ into a hall for people to memorize scholars of the Su Family and a humanistic tourist attraction. Su Shi had lived here for twenty-six years, and many of his poems and essays, such as Dreaming of Southern Study, Recollection of Mom's Rule of Never Hurting Birds, and Inscription for the Natural Inkstone, described his childhood life here. The site now covers an area of 106 mu, with 16 ancient buildings and other historical sites, such as the ancient well, litchi tree, and ancient five-leaved chaste tree. Meanwhile, there are thousands of cultural relics and documents, including the topography of The Story of Old Tippler's Pavilion and The Pavilion of Plenty and Happinessfrom the Song Dynasty, to name a few. On display are family traditions, life achievements, and calligraphic inscriptions of three Sus, and it, as a whole, preserves the original appearance of the old buildings and the characteristic layout of surrounding the hall with water and bamboo. This is a model of Western Shu gardens, as well as the largest and the best-preserved memorial Su Memorial Hall in China. It is now a national key protected cultural relic unit and a national AAAA-level tourist attraction. In January 2018, UNESCO awarded Meishan San Su Shrine Museum a Certificate of Appreciation for Cultural Heritage Protection, for it "has made a great contribution to the spread of Chinese culture worldwide".