Situated in the pagoda forest in Lingyan Temple of Changqing, the pagoda is the tomb of Huichong, an eminent monk of Lingyan Temple in the Tang Dynasty. It was built between 742 and 755 in the Tang Dynasty and has kept its original features.
The 5.3-metre-high pagoda is a one-storey, pavilion-style stone structure with multitiered eaves. The square- body sits on a Sumeru pedestal. The front side has a door; the other sides have half-closed false doors. The chamber is also square, each side measuring 2.2 meters. The ceiling looks like a bucket upside down. The eaves are built of tiers of overlapping slabstones that widen as they go up, whereas the roof’s tiers of overlapping slabstones narrow as they go up. The steeple's base, formed by layers of slabstones, supports a stone lotus flower and a bead. The steeple is typical of one-storey stone pagodas of the Tang Dynasty.
The entire pagoda looks sturdy and elegant. The flame-shaped pointed arch above the door and the carved images of powerful celestial guards reflect the artistic style of the Tang Dynasty.