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Hong Kong Disneyland
Photograph: Courtesy Hong Kong Disneyland

50 most incredible things to do in Hong Kong

How many of these can you check off the list?

Jenny Leung
Written by
Jenny Leung
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May 2022: Hong Kong has some pretty amazing stuff to do all year round, so get planning for your next big adventure out in the city! From walks in the park to discovering street art and local bites, follow our comprehensive guide to discover all the best things to see and do in Hong Kong.

We don't like to brag (ok, maybe just a little), but Hong Kong is truly one of the most unique cities in the world. From bustling street markets to luxurious shopping malls, Michelin-starred restaurants to classic Hong Kong street food, vibrant street art to world-class exhibitions, not to mention, the abundance of greenery found in all parts of the city – whatever you're looking for, there are plenty of places to visit and activities to keep you entertained in the 852. 

Note: Please be aware that some venues may be temporarily closed in view of the city's latest social distancing regulations. Please contact the venue directly to check on any changes with their opening hours.

The best things to do in Hong Kong

  • Things to do

What is it? The biggest and coolest events happening around the city throughout May.

Why go? Because there's something for everyone! From food pop-ups to concerts to art exhibitions and performances, these events will make your weekend all the more amazing.

Don’t miss: The biggest art events on Hong Kong's social calendar – Art Basel and Art Central

  • Sport and fitness
  • Sport & Fitness

What is it? A 60km cycling track that allows cyclists to explore different parts of the New Territories.

Why go? The track stretches from Tuen Mun to Ma On Shan, and snakes through numerous neighbourhoods that are well worth exploring including Yuen Long, Tai Po, and Sha Tin. 

Don’t miss: The combination of refreshing seaside views and lush greenery. Perfect for those who wish to get away from the bustling city.

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  • Things to do

What is it? Hong Kong's back garden, Sai Kung

Why go? Verdant surroundings, picturesque beaches, laidback cafes and alfresco restaurants – what more do you need?

Don’t miss: All the insanely beautiful murals dotted around the neighbourhood thanks to all the artists who took part in the HKWalls annual street art festival. Click here for our extensive guide on the best things to see, do, eat, and drink in Sai Kung.

  • Attractions
  • Ships and boats
  • Tsim Sha Tsui

What is it? Historic (and super cheap) transportation taking locals between Kowloon and Hong Kong Island. 

Why go? Get the best views of the iconic Hong Kong skyline along Victoria Harbour (we’re talking about that same shot of Hong Kong you see in every Hollywood movie featuring the city). It’s one of the cheapest and most pleasant modes of transport in the city. 

Don’t miss: While the lower deck is closer to the water, the upper deck offers far better views of the waterfront. Hop on both day and night for two different but equally impressive views.

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  • Restaurants
  • Street food

What is it? Delicious streetside snacks that can be found in nearly every part of the city. These uniquely Hong Kong nibbles range from curry fishballs and siu mai on a stick to deep-fried veggies and offal.

Why go? It's a quick and easy way to settle your hunger pangs, and by far the most wallet-friendly way to get an authentic taste of Hong Kong.

Don’t miss: Imitation shark’s fin soup is definitely worth a try. The thick, umami broth is made with glass noodles and shredded black fungus, as well as shredded chicken, fish, or duck. Add a splash of vinegar, sesame oil, and white pepper for an extra punch of flavours.

Experience riding the ding-dings via Hong Kong Trams
Photograph: Shutterstock

Experience riding the ding-dings via Hong Kong Trams

What is it? Hong Kong trams are a city icon and the method of public transport that best retains an old-school feel – where you get on at the back and pay by the driver as you exit at the front. 

Why go? Affectionately known as the 'ding-ding' (because rather than having a car horn, they have bells that ring), trams provide a super affordable way to tour Hong Kong Island. From the ride, you can catch all the city sights between Shau Kei Wan all the way to Kennedy Town. 

Don’t miss: The air-conditioned fleet of trams, which makes all the difference on a hot summer’s day. 

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  • Attractions
  • Tai O

What is it? Known as the ‘Venice of Hong Kong’, Tai O is home to many stilt houses or traditional bamboo houses in the water supported by stone columns. 

Why go? A quaint little village inhabited by the Tanka 'boat-people' for more than 200 years. Stroll through the semi-floating market for a plethora of dried seafood and traditional snacks, or hop on a boat tour and view one of Hong Kong’s last standing stilt settlements up close. 

Don’t miss: Try the sugar-dusted Chinese-style doughnuts from Tai O Bakery. The queue there is infamously long, but it's well worth the wait.

  • Art
  • Central

What is it? A massive independent art space repurposed from a 150-year-old police station in Central. 

Why go?  The art hub consists of 16 heritage buildings, art galleries, and various quality bars and restaurants. Art lovers can revel at world-class exhibitions and theatre performances, while foodies can feast at a range of themed eateries that incorporate innovative cooking with local culture and history of the site.

Don’t miss: The conservation efforts alone are worth a visit. There are still century-old prison cells as well as other features of the restored Central Police Station that remain.

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Soak in the neon glow
Photograph: Shutterstock

Soak in the neon glow

What is it? Hong Kong's most iconic light fixtures that fill the city with all sorts of fluorescent colours.

Why go? Sadly, these glowing signs are being taken down one by one and replaced by boring plastic signs, so capture these lights that give our city its unique, grimy charisma while you still can!

Don’t miss: Streets like Jaffe Road in Wan Chai, Nathan Road in Tsim Sha Tsui, or Cheung Sha Wan Road and Lai Chi Kok Road in Sham Shui Po still have a number of neon signs that still hang from buildings.

  • Attractions
  • Parks and gardens
  • Prince Edward

What is it? A modestly-sized market home to a wide variety of birds – from delicate canaries to colourful parrots – hand-crafted bamboo birdcages, as well as various live crickets and grasshoppers. 

Why go? Songbirds are popular pets in Hong Kong and owners like nothing better than to take them for walks every day. On a busy day, Yuen Po Street Bird Garden is a sight to behold. Head to Prince Edward to experience this fading aspect of traditional culture and shop around for eclectic accessories that work great as souvenirs.

Don’t miss: Visit Chan Lok-choi, Hong Kong’s last remaining birdcage maker, and his shop. Chan is a significant figure of the market for his unique craftsmanship of bamboo birdcages. 

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  • Attractions
  • Shenzhen

What is it? One of over 250 outlying islands in the Hong Kong territory, Tung Ping Chau is a UNESCO-listed site where you can hike, climb, and swim for the day.

Why go? The island is known for its multi-layered, exceptionally photogenic landscape and incredible wave-cut rock platforms that litter the island’s shores. You can tackle the cliffs or hike the 6km looping Peng Chau Country Trail.

Don’t miss: Catch the jaw-dropping view of sunrise and the unpolluted starry skies if you camp overnight.

  • Things to do
  • Wong Tai Sin

What is it? One of Hong Kong’s biggest and busiest temples, Wong Tai Sin Temple is home to three religions – Taoism, Buddhism, and Confucianism.

Why go? The temple complex boasts gorgeously ornamented buildings where visitors can soak in the atmosphere created by the incense and prayers. It’s also the go-to place for worship or big celebrations such as Buddha’s birthday – if you don’t mind the crowds. 

Don’t miss: The 'supposedly' accurate fortune-telling ritual, aka 'kau chim', where you are to shake a bamboo cylinder containing various fortune sticks. The stick that falls out is the one that holds your fortune.

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  • Things to do
  • Sheung Wan

What is it? A quaint outdoor street market, aka Cat Street, best known for its enticing antique shopping. 

Why go? Delicate porcelain, Buddha sculptures, Maoist memorabilia, Ming dynasty ceramic horsemen, and even old movie posters are all up for grabs here. 

Don’t miss: Just steps away is the famous Man Mo Temple, one of the oldest temples in Hong Kong. Shop and then get spiritual at the atmospheric place of worship.  

  • Things to do
  • Sha Tin

What is it? Also known as Monkey Hill, this country park is one of the earliest to open in Hong Kong and is particularly famous for its monkey (macaques).

Why go? The place is crawling with families of monkeys! You can find them in the trees, at nearby beaches, or simply hanging out by the road. Though try not to feed the monkeys as they can get quite aggressive when they see plastic bags.

Don’t miss: Enjoy the fantastic views of New Territories when you go for a hike, along with the large number of wartime ruins that remain well preserved in the area. 

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  • Things to do
  • Yuen Long

What is it? A small local village in Yuen Long known for its colourful and vibrant murals.

Why go? There are around 40 murals (and counting) dotted around the village, all created by artists and volunteers. The tranquility of the village matched with pops of colour around every corner will make you feel as though you're strolling through a beautiful small town in Europe.

Don’t miss: Stop by CoHee and enjoy hand-brewed coffee as well as a selection of buns, cakes, and pastries.

  • Attractions
  • Kowloon City

What is it? A Jiangnan garden-style park that sits on the site of what was once the most densely populated place in Hong Kong, Kowloon Walled City.

Why go? The garden boasts impressive water features, traditional Chinese pavilions, and lush greenery. 

Don’t miss: Walk around to discover remnants of Kowloon Walled City preserved inside the park and learn about its dark and exciting history.

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  • Things to do
  • West Kowloon

What is it? A spacious green space inside the West Kowloon Cultural District.

Why go? It's a prime spot for viewing Victoria Harbour. You can also rent a bike to ride around the area or head to M+, Hong Kong's latest museum of visual culture.

Don’t miss: There are a number of eateries inside Art Park so you can easily spend a whole day here!

  • Attractions
  • Admiralty

What is it? A sprawling green space sandwiched between Admiralty’s concrete jungle and the iconic Victoria Harbour.

Why go? Boasting 17,000sq m of lawn space, Tamar Park is the perfect spot to roll out a picnic blanket or a yoga mat to chill and relax. 

Don’t miss: There are plenty of photo-ops here with the Kowloon skyline as a backdrop.

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  • Attractions
  • Lamma Island

What is it? Hong Kong’s third-largest island and a popular weekend destination. 

Why go? The waterfront restaurants at Lamma Island offer some of the freshest and affordable seafood in Hong Kong. The scenic hike along the island also tops. 

Don’t miss: Rent a bike and cycle around to enjoy the gorgeous views of surrounding waters. Bicycles are available for rent on Back Street in Yung Shue Wan, the main village.

  • Shopping
  • Tsim Sha Tsui

What is it? Dubbed as the 'Silicon Valley of culture', K11 Musea combines retail, food, art, and culture under the same roof.

Why go? From high-end brands to local favourites, the sheer amount of choices available here makes K11 Musea a mecca for all shopaholics and foodies. 

Don’t miss: The world-class artworks dotted around the space. So even if shopping's not your thing, you'll still be able to enjoy your visit by admiring everything from paintings and murals to sculptures and installations

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  • Restaurants
  • Kowloon City

What is it? A coffee shop converted from a traditional Chinese medicine shop that opened in the 1930s.

Why go? Much of the shop's old-school apothecary aesthetic still remains, everything from old wooden medicine cabinets and a rickety ceiling fan to its iconic golden shop sign. 

Don’t miss: Try the signature Tai Wo Tang latte and indulge in local bites with contemporary flair such as the Tai Wo Tang pineapple bun with foie gras.

  • Theatre
  • Yau Ma Tei

What is it? The only surviving pre-war cinema in Hong Kong, this revamped space is exclusively the home of Cantonese opera shows.

Why go? It’s the go-to spot to experience the traditional form of Chinese entertainment. Easily recognisable thanks to its ornate costumes, over-the-top headdresses, signature red, white, and black face paint. Expect a night of falsettos, gongs, dazzling theatricals, and Cantonese culture, all with English surtitles.

Don’t miss: The century-old fruit market that flanks the historic theatre. It offers the cheapest and freshest fruits. A healthy snack before a show, anyone? 

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  • Attractions
  • Shek O

What is it? The Cape D’Aguilar Lighthouse was put into service in 1875 and is the first of its kind to be built in Hong Kong.  

Why go? Located down at the southern tip of Shek O, the declared monument and its magnificent ocean views make for a stunning postcard-worthy photograph.

Don’t miss: Not too far from the lighthouse, behind The University of Hong Kong Swire Institute of Marine Science building, sits the 'Bones of Miss Willy', a set of whale skeletons put out on display. Another not-to-miss located nearby is the Crab Cave, a popular Instagram spot named after its distinctive arch shape that resembles a crab.

  • Things to do
  • Shek O

What is it? A popular and picturesque hike that offers stunning views of Tai Tam, Shek O, and Big Wave Bay as you walk along the mountain ridge.

Why go? It’s one of the simplest hikes but incredibly rewarding with panoramic views of the sun, sea, mountains, and outlying islands. Cool off at Big Wave Bay or Shek O beach afterwards and enjoy a well-deserved meal from the many eateries there. 

Don’t miss: The paragliding opportunities – but be sure to do plenty of research before booking a paragliding experience.

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  • Restaurants
  • Yau Ma Tei

What is it? One of Hong Kong's oldest and most authentic cha chaan tengs (local teahouse/cafe).

Why go? From its beaming neon sign and tinted windows to the rigid seatings and traditional menu, Mido Cafe barely changed at all since establishing in the 1950s. The eatery has even served as a backdrop for numerous films and TV shows, including The World of Suzie Wong, Moonlight ExpressStreet Fighters, and Revolving Doors of Vengeance.

Don’t miss: The Baked spare rib rice with tomato sauce, fried wonton, and red bean ice with lotus nuts are all popular dishes to try.

  • Restaurants
  • Snack bars
  • Prince Edward

What is it? A legendary local neighbourhood street food stall that specialises in Insta-worthy egg waffles/eggettes.

Why go? This fluffy sweet treat is a Hong Kong street food staple and a must-have if you’re visiting the city. It's almost like a mix between a pancake and a waffle – but better. More Eggettes is known for their signature star-patterned servings.

Don’t miss: Put down an order for the chocolate starry eggettes or the Honey Fondant eggettes.

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  • Attractions
  • Sai Kung

What is it? A small island located just a 15-minute boat ride from Sai Kung.

Why go? The island is filled with history, which you can learn all about at the Yim Tin Tsai Heritage Exhibition Centre where there's a modest collection of historical artefacts that tells the island's unique history. 

Don’t miss: Numerous artworks around the island thanks to the Yim Tin Tsai Arts Festival, a three-year art project bringing together art, religion, culture, heritage, and green elements.

  • Attractions
  • Quarry Bay

What is it? A conglomeration of five incredibly dense and stacked residential complexes in Quarry Bay.

Why go? Pretty much anyone and everyone who's ever been to Hong Kong has taken a photo of this location. This popular Instagram spot has served as the backdrop to Hollywood blockbusters like Ghost in the Shell and Transformers: Age of Extinction

Don’t miss: There's actually a banner at the estate telling visitors to ask permission before taking photos – so, ask! Also, be sure you don't disrupt the residents and respect their privacy!

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  • Restaurants
  • North Point

What is it? A lively restaurant inside a cooked food centre made famous by Anthony Bourdain.

Why go? Tung Po has a legendary status for its party atmosphere and its food, both of which keeps the crowds coming back. It's basically a rite of passage for anyone new to Hong Kong.

Don’t miss: A drink from their famous 'fighter bowl' is a must. It's essentially your everyday rice bowl, only it's meant for drinking beer.

  • Attractions
  • New Territories

What is it? Tap Mun, also known as Grass Island, is a small island that sits off the coast of Sai Kung Country Park. 

Why go? The island is composed of rolling, grassy hillocks complete with wandering cows. It's a popular spot for both camping and kite-flying and boasts several rocky beaches.

Don’t miss: The village’s main restaurant, Sun Yau Kee (新有記), where you can refuel on their famous sea urchin fried rice.

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  • Restaurants
  • Sheung Wan

What is it? A Hong Kong dining institution offering some of the best dim sums in Hong Kong.

Why go? Aside from the obvious reason of eating dim sum, you'll also get to see the traditional way of ordering dim sum from a cart pushed around the restaurant.

Don’t miss: Round off your meal with their baked sago custard pudding, a traditional Chinese dessert that is rarely served at restaurants nowadays. 

  • Attractions
  • Cheung Chau

What is it? One of Hong Kong’s most popular outlying islands famed for its annual bun-climbing festival, giant fishballs, and sweet mango mochi treats.

Why go? The vehicle-free island is highly walkable and teeming with Taoist temples, dried seafood shops, and snack stands. Artsy types will also enjoy the surprisingly high concentration of indie lifestyle stores, while families can amble or cycle along easy walking trails.

Don’t miss: The design-led lifestyle stores Myarts for everything from quirky ceramics and stationery to dainty pieces of jewellery and handmade soaps. 

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  • Things to do
  • The Peak

What is it? The quickest and most picturesque way to get up to The Peak, Hong Kong’s Island’s highest point, rising 1,300 feet above sea level as it passes the city’s buildings at an almost impossible gradient. 

Why go? The historic Tram heaves itself up the steep incline continuously from 7am to 10pm and gives passengers plenty of time to gape at the breathtaking views of the city. 

Don’t miss: The bird’s eye view of our incredible metropolis from the Peak Circle Walk once you’ve reached the summit. 

*The Peak Tram has been suspended since June 2021 in preparation to launch the newest sixth-generation tramcar by the summer of 2022.

  • Attractions
  • Stanley

What is it? A beautiful seaside shopping market where you can find great souvenirs. 

Why go? Aside from the postcard-worthy views and amazing bargains, Stanley is also home to the historic Murray House – one of the oldest buildings in the city. Food wise, you'll be able to find all sorts of options along the main street.

Don’t miss: Just 10 minutes walk away from the market, St Stephen’s Beach is one of the quietest and picturesque beaches on Hong Kong Island. 

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  • Things to do
  • Causeway Bay

What is it? A small neighbourhood located just a stone’s throw away from the ever-bustling Causeway Bay.

Why go? The area is home to a funky array of indie cafes, hidden shops, local eateries, and historic landmarks; an understatedly hip and charming neighbourhood.

Don’t miss: Bing Kee's famous pork chop noodles and Hong Kong-style milk tea, as well as Shun Hing Cha Chaan Teng, which sits just across the street from Bing Kee, for arguably the best char siu egg rice in town.

  • Attractions
  • Tai Po

What is it? The monastery was built by Hong Kong tycoon Li Ka-shing in a bid to bring Buddhism to the masses. 

Why go? The 500,000sq ft Buddhist compound features several grand halls, an art museum, sweeping gardens, and a ‘brilliance pond’. Matched with its natural environment, expansive sea view, and calm atmosphere, this sanctuary will definitely make your trek to Tai Po worthwhile.

Don't miss: The breathtaking sigh of the 76m-tall steel-framed, bronze-forged white statue of Guan Yin (Goddess of Mercy, also known as Kwun Yum).

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  • Attractions
  • Peng Chau

What is it? Once an industrial centre in the 1970s, this sleepy island well off the beaten tourist track.

Why go? With scenic treks, ancient relics, traditional temples, strong community vibes and no cars in sight, stepping ashore on this tranquil island feels like travelling back in time to old Hong Kong. The island is easy to navigate too, making it a perfect place to visit for families.

Don’t miss: The colourfully graffitied doorway bearing the words ‘Leather Factory’ on Wing On Street. This doorway leads to a former leather factory that has been revitalised and turned into an artsy junkyard with Insta-worthy sculptures and decorations.

 

  • Art
  • Galleries
  • Tsuen Wan

What is it? Originally a cotton mill, this 1960s Tsuen Wan factory building was transformed into a design hub that celebrates the city’s industrial history while nurturing its creative community.

Why go? At The Mills, you can discover a wide variety of established and upcoming local businesses, relax at The Mills’ spacious rooftop parks, and see remnants of the complex’s past that have been lovingly preserved.

Don't miss: The six different murals located along Pak Tin Par Lane outside The Mills. Created in collaboration with the Hong Kong Youth Arts Foundation and six local artists, the murals calls on the revitalised hub's past, present, and future

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  • Art
  • Street art
  • Sai Ying Pun

What is it? An urban art project that gave Ki Ling Lane and Chung Ching Street a colourful facelift.

Why go? The numerous colourful murals make for a perfect canvas for the 'gram. 

Don't miss: The pastel rainbow-coloured staircase by artists Blessy Man and Henry Lau, the blue and yellow masterpiece by Rao Amandeep, and the geometric 3D mural by Hadrian Lam.

  • Things to do
  • Hung Hom

What is it? A Chinese-style garden complete with pavilions, a small lake, children’s playground, and a rest area.

Why go? The park is basically wrapped within a shield of greenery, making it the perfect spot for some much-needed peace and quiet.

Don't miss: The park is located in Hung Hom, so don't forget to explore all the best places to eat, drink, and experience in the neighbourhood. Follow our ultimate guide for more.

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  • Museums
  • Science and technology
  • Tsim Sha Tsui

What is it? The clue is in the name, the museum is all about space science and astronomy located by the Tsim Sha Tsui waterfront.

Why go? The egg-shaped theatre dome that makes up half of the museum has now become an iconic Hong Kong landmark. Plenty of action, gadgetry, and interactive experiences await. 

Don’t miss: Watch documentaries or occasional movie screenings on reclining seats under the curved ceiling of the planetarium.

Feel like Indiana Jones inside Lin Ma Hang caves
Photograph: Courtesy cc/flickr/ystsoi

Feel like Indiana Jones inside Lin Ma Hang caves

What is it? An abandoned lead mine located in the Frontier Closed Area near Hong Kong's northern border.

Why go? Though the mine is not the easiest place to get to, it's a great destination for hikers who love exploring Hong Kong.

Don't miss: The opportunity to feel like Indiana Jones and snap a pic inside the magnificent structure.

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  • Things to do
  • Central

What is it? Built in 1939, Central Market is Hong Kong's first wet market which was revitalised into a cultural hub in 2021.

Why go? Dubbing itself as a 'Playground for All', the market plays host to a slew of dining and shopping venues and offers a wide range of educational and cultural activities for the public.

Don't miss: All the historic details of the old Central Market that have been preserved throughout the complex.

 

Take a hike to Hong Kong's mini 'Grand Canyon'
  • Things to do
  • Walks and tours
  • Tuen Mun

What is it? Pineapple Hill, also referred to as Hong Kong's mini grand canyon, is a unique rock formation in Hong Kong that resembles the famous landmark in Arizona.

Why go? Located to the northwest of Tuen Mun city centre, the 'canyon' has been shaped by nature over many years, creating lots of interesting ridges and dips, so it's no surprise that it's an Instagram hotspot.

Don't miss: Keep your eye out for the sharp and slippery edges! Pineapple Hill is a beautiful place and it's easy to get carried away taking in the views. The slope is steep and the rocks are sharp, so be careful.

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  • Shopping
  • Central

What is it? Pottinger Street, known colloquially by locals as ‘stone slab’ street, is one of Central's most historical streets.

Why go? The street is always buzzing with local vendors selling a whole range of goods out of old wooden or steel kiosks.

Don't miss: All the insane fancy-dress costumes and seasonal products. Whether you're looking for a wicked Halloween outfit or Christmas decoration, you'll find it all along Pottinger Street.

  • Things to do
  • Wong Chuk Hang

What is it? The city’s original and popular marine theme park, Ocean Park is home to many adrenaline-inducing amusement rides and animal habitats of both the aquatic and land-based variety. 

Why go? See two adorable giant panda bears named Ying Ying and Le Le in their natural habitat and grab a selfie as they munch on bamboo. You can also meet and interact with adorable penguins, seals, and dolphins up close. 

Don’t miss: Get on the rollercoaster Mine Train. The ride stands at 69 ft high offering dramatic views of the sea and mountainside in between crazy dips and turns. Thrill-seekers can also opt for the VR mode where they'll be able to dive into the ocean, venture through the rainforest and fight off terrifying robots!

*Hong Kong Ocean Park is temporarily closed until April 20

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  • Attractions
  • Central

What is it? One of the world’s oldest botanical gardens and an actual oasis within Hong Kong’s urban jungle.

Why go? Aside from the peacefulness that's ideal for a quiet stroll in the city, there are also themed gardens such as the scented garden, edible plants garden, the native species garden and many more.

Don't miss: The incredible number of mammals, birds, and reptiles inside the gardens.

  • Things to do
  • Wong Tai Sin

What is it? A Tang Dynasty-style Buddhist complex located in Diamond Hill.

Why go? Its multiple water features – including a waterfall draped over its onsite restaurant – make it an oasis for city dwellers in need of some peace and quiet. We could spend an entire day here gazing at the lotus ponds and marvelling at the elegant wooden architecture and treasured Buddhist relics.

Don't miss: The adjacent Nan Lian Garden home to an unmissable red wooden bridge and stunning gold octagonal pavilion.

 

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Load up on history at the Shing Mun War Relics Trail
Photograph: Courtesy CC/WikiCommons/Thomas.Lu

Load up on history at the Shing Mun War Relics Trail

What is it? A heritage trail situated on the northern part of Smugglers' Ridge.

Why go? The trail is packed with tunnels and trenches from World War II along the way!

Don't miss: Those looking for a longer excursion could consider extending their journey by travelling to the sixth section of the MacLehose trail, where one can spot numerous wild macaques roaming.

  • Kids
  • Lantau Island

What is it? It’s Disneyland – the happiest place on Earth. Enough said. 

Why go? You can hit all the popular rides like Hyperspace Mountain and the world’s first Marvel-themed ride Iron Man Experience. Catch amazing 30-minute stage shows, greet your favourite Disney characters, and stay for the magical parade in the evening. 

Don’t miss: The Inspiration Lake, located a 15-minute walk away from Disneyland. Not only is it a lively picnic spot but you can also rent pedal boats and surrey bikes there.

*Hong Kong Disneyland is temporarily closed until April 20

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