If a single image could encapsulate Hong Kong, it would be the panorama from Victoria Peak. Looking down at the city from this famous vantage point, you'll see one of the finest harbors on Earth and a skyline so improbable, audacious and lofty that Manhattan's looks provincial by comparison.
In Tsim Sha Tsui, there are plenty of shopping malls, but Harbour City is the one not to miss! It is the largest and most diverse mall in Hong Kong, spreading over two million square feet. Harbour City has over 450 shops, 50 restaurants, two cinemas, three hotels and an incredibly luxurious private club.
Welcome to Ngong Ping 360! Ngong Ping 360 = Ngong Ping plateau + 360-degree views. As one of the most unique attractions in Hong Kong, it comprises of a world’s top 10 amazing cable car ride and a culturally themed landscaped garden called Ngong Ping Village.
Hong Kong's Islands are famed for their seafood restaurants, and Lamma Island boasts some of the best. Most of the Lamma Island seafood restaurants are cluttered along the seafront in either Yung Shue Wan or the smaller, and somewhat more intimate, Sok Kwu Wan.
The remote Po Lin Monastery, hidden away by lush mountains, became a popular attraction when the extraordinary Tian Tan Buddha statue (informally known as the Big Buddha) was erected in 1993. Sitting 34 metres high and facing north to look over the Chinese people, this majestic bronze Buddha draws pilgrims from all over Asia.
sky100 Hong Kong Observation Deck is located on the 100th floor of International Commerce Centre (ICC), the tallest building in Hong Kong. At 393 m above sea level, it is the only indoor observation deck in Hong Kong offering 360-degree views of the territory and its famous Victoria Harbour.
Sik Sik Yuen Wong Tai Sin Temple in Hong Kong is home to three religions - Taoism, Buddhism and Confucianism - and pays tribute to famous monk Wong Tai Sin. Featuring five geomantic elements, the temple is as much a scenic attraction as it is an important religious centre.
The Central–Mid-Levels escalator and walkway system in Hong Kong is the longest outdoor covered escalator system in the world. The system covers over 800 metres (2,600 ft) in distance and traverses an elevation of over 135 metres (443 ft) from bottom to top.
The Clock Tower Hong Kong is situated at the southern shore of Tsim Sha Tsui right next to Victoria Harbour and is one of the few reminders of the Colonial Times of Hong Kong in this area. Built out of red bricks and granite, the Clock Tower is all that remains from the former Kowloon-Canton Railway Terminus.
Hong Kong Wetland Park is a world-class ecotourism park that's a fantastic spot to enjoy some of Hong Kong’s unique flora and fauna. The park is also home to an impressive cast of wildlife, including birds, butterflies, dragonflies, amphibians, reptiles and fish.
The bauhinia is the emblem of Hong Kong. The Forever Blooming Bauhinia Sculpture that gives the Expo Promenade the commonly used name, Golden Bauhinia Square, was a gift from the Central Government to mark the 1997 Handover — an occasion that held tremendous significance for the world’s largest nation and that stands out as a landmark event in 20 th century history.
The Ten Thousand Buddhas Monastery is located in Sha Tin New Territories on the hill which is a little bit of the beaten tourist paths. Founded in the 1950s, Ten Thousand Buddhas Monastery is actually not only one temple, but consists of 5 temples, 4 pavilions and one pagoda.
Hong Kong UNESCO Geopark Volcano Discovery Centre conveniently located at Sai Kung Waterfront Park offers comprehensive information to advise visitors the best way to explore the Geopark. Visitors can take a peek at rock specimens collected locally and from around the world, as well as a 1:1 scale exhibit of hexagonal rock columns produced by a series of violent volcanic eruptions in Sai Kung 140 million years ago.
Getting to Peng Chau. The ferry is the only way to Peng Chau. You can grab one from Central Pier 6 on Hong Kong Island. The island is around 4km from Hong Kong Island and journey time is 30 mins with ferries running at 40-50 intervals. The last ferry back is usually sometime after 11 p.m. but do check on arrival.
Just wanted to let you know that this is a listing for Victoria Park not a hotel. As such, there will be no free shuttle service from the park to the airport. Do contact your hotel directly to to find out best means for travel to/from the airport, if you are still researching your trip to Hong Kong.