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Why you should go?
Fascinating harmony between old and new, east and west. Hong Kong is where a thriving metropolis meets traditional Chinese culture. Enjoy superb shopping, world-class dining and vibrant nightlife in sparkling Hong Kong.
Where to rest your head | All Things to do  
 
Avenue of Stars

The Avenue of Stars pays tribute to the names that helped make Hong Kong the ‘Hollywood of the East’, while giving visitors a panoramic view of the city’s most iconic sight: its glorious skyline, dramatically set against Victoria’s Peak. With commemorative plaques, celebrity handprints, descriptive milestones, movie memorabilia, a life-size statue of kung fu action hero Bruce Lee and a bronze rendering of popular cartoon character McDull, the Avenue of Stars fittingly sets the glamour of Hong Kong’s film industry against the captivating dazzle of Victoria Harbour.

Victoria Peak

That view is also what makes The Peak one of the most popular attractions in Hong Kong. By day your eyes stretch across sparkling skyscrapers and Victoria Harbour all the way to the green hills of the New Territories. In early evening this panorama melts into pink and orange before reincarnating as a dazzling galaxy of light, shimmering beneath you.

Ocean Park Hong Kong

The park is located on the southern side of Hong Kong Island, covering more than 870,000 square metres. The Waterfront and The Summit areas are connected by the Cable Car and Ocean Express funicular train. Ocean Park Hong Kong is a marine-life theme park featuring animal exhibits, thrill rides and shows. In 2012, its impressive ability to offer guests a world-class experience that blends entertainment with education and conservation was confirmed when it became the first Asian winner of the biannual Applause Award, the most prestigious award in the amusement and theme park industry.

Hong Kong Disneyland

Magic, adventure and the world’s favourite cast of characters await. Embark on a journey with magical adventures for all ages! Must-see attractions include Flights of Fantasy Parade, which will take you up, up and away on a sky-high celebration with your favourite Disney characters singing and dancing along Main Street USA; Mickey’s PhilharMagic in which Donald Duck relives the most memorable moments of Disney’s animated films in 3D; The Golden Mickeys, a Broadway-style musical show featuring Mickey and his friends; and also Fantasy Gardens where Mickey, Minnie and Goofy make surprise appearances to meet and greet with guests.

Island Hopping

Hong Kong's islands are its best-kept secret. There are more than 260 to explore, with Lantau, Lamma, Peng Chau and Cheung Chau closest to the mainland. The views of the city from the water are worth the trip alone.

Ladies' Market

With over 100 stalls of bargain clothing, accessories and souvenirs, the Ladies’ Market on Tung Choi Street provides a one-kilometre stretch on which to practise your haggling skills. It gets its name from the huge amount of clothing and accessories on sale for women of all ages.

Relaxing spas

Kowloon's streets are hung with foot-shaped signs advertising reflexology treatments and, after a day's sightseeing, pampering treatments are very welcome.

Temple Street Night Market

A popular street bazaar, named after a Tin Hau temple, a place so steeped in local atmosphere that it has served as the backdrop to many memorable movies. Trinkets, tea ware, electronics, watches, menswear, jade and antiques are scrutinised and haggled over, while claypot rice, seafood, noodles and other treats are available for a quick meal. 

Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre

The striking Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre is a major landmark on the Hong Kong Island skyline. Known worldwide as HKCEC, this harbour-front expansion used top-down construction techniques to meet a challenge of limited land supply; its highly innovative methods winning many industry accolades. While Jackie Chan fans may remember the building as the setting for the dramatic grand finale of New Police Story, it was also the backdrop for a drama of far more significance – the Handover Ceremony on 30 June 1997.

Sik Sik Yuen Wong Tai Sin Temple

Home to three religions (Taoism, Buddhism and Confucianism) its natural setting and beautifully ornamented buildings make it as much a scenic attraction as an important religious centre.

Clock Tower

The old Clock Tower was erected in 1915 as part of the Kowloon–Canton Railway terminus. The once-bustling station is long gone, but this red brick and granite tower, now preserved as a Declared Monument, survives as an elegant reminder of the Age of Steam. It has also been a memorable landmark for the millions of Chinese immigrants who passed through the terminus to begin new lives not just in Hong Kong, but in other parts of the world via the city’s harbour. 

Hong Kong has subtropical climate characterised by hot, humid summers and cool, dry winters. October, November and most of December are the best months to visit.
 
Off the Beaten Track, Culture
 
 
Hong Kongers are fans of a good queue. Whether it's in the shop or at the bus stop you should join the back of the queue.
 
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