In view of the Government’s announcement that large-scale events will be cancelled for 14 days from 7 January, the Hong Kong Cyclothon, originally scheduled for 16 January, will be cancelled. Participants will be informed of the latest arrangements. The Hong Kong Tourism Board will closely monitor the situation and decide on a future event date.
Taking a prudent approach in light of the latest pandemic development, the registration of 'Spend-to-Redeem Local Tours' has been postponed until further notice. Click here for details.
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Approaching the pier, you can catch a glimpse of the Conch Rock to your left. Go left from the pier and follow the trail to the right of the store.
Walk across Cheung Shek Pai, a series of granitic rocks forming a natural track, and find yourself at the peak of the trail. Take a break at the pavilion to enjoy a boundless view of the South China Sea.
Steep climb and descent for the first half.
Descend until you are greeted by what seems to be a huge tortoise slowly making its way uphill, and a slender monk on the other side bowing to passers-by.
Enjoy the magnificent sea view under Lighthouse 126. Continue down to Gold Panning Cliff, under which waves pound and there is seaweed abound.
On your way back to the pier from Nam Kok Tsui, get a good look at the gigantic ‘palm of Buddha’ — a hand-shaped feature carved into the face of a cliff by the elements, which is one of the most recognisable landmarks of Po Toi.
Follow the path down a flight of stairs to the shore to see 3,000-year-old rock carvings on a cliff in Nam Tum. A Declared Monument, these prehistoric totems have faded considerably and are currently protected by a sheet of fibre glass.
Board a kaito at Po Toi Pier for Aberdeen or Stanley Pier.
For the kaito service schedule, please refer to the Transport Department website.