Travellers are welcome to visit Hong Kong without quarantine! After arrival, travellers can freely enter restaurants, attractions, performance and exhibition venues, etc. Click here for details on the travel requirements or download our concise guide.
Cannabidiol (CBD) are classified as a dangerous drug in Hong Kong. Products containing CBD are prohibited under the Dangerous Drugs Ordinance, and offenders will be subject to a maximum penalty of imprisonment and a fine. Click here to find out more.
Due to the current health precautions, some attractions and facilities may be temporarily closed or have special operating hours in place. Please check with their respective websites before you visit.
Feel like taking a break from the hustle and bustle? Take refuge in these lush green havens right in the middle of Hong Kong. Whether you’re looking for an immersive green experience or just a quick repose from your urban exploration, these easily accessible parks are packed with delightful surprises, and offer a closer encounter with the locals whom you’ll spot running, exercising, and even walking backwards.
Also noteworthy is the way flowing water has been employed as a thematic motif to link the different features of the park by waterfalls, streams, ponds and cliffs made from artificial rocks. The park makes for a great vantage point to take some snaps of the surrounding skyscrapers.
Join one of the free guided bird-watching walks held every Wednesday morning by the Leisure and Cultural Services Department and the Hong Kong Bird Watching Society. You can find more information here.
Amidst the hectic surrounds of Tsim Sha Tsui, the tranquillity ofwashes over you like a mountain spring. Step in and relax at the Chinese Garden, which comprises a two-tier lotus pond linked by a rock cascade, and be sure to look out for the terrapins basking in the sun.
Don’t let a wet weather day put you off from visiting either: listening to the rain falling on the foliage from the park’s 200-metre sheltered walkway is pure bliss. There are also kung fu and lion dance performances every Sunday, as well as the Hong Kong Avenue of Comic Stars located on the eastern side of the park featuring painted sculptures of local comic characters and bronze handprints of distinguished local comic artists.
Opened in 1957, the park was named after the statue of Queen Victoria. An oasis of calm and space in teeming, bustling, non-stop moving Causeway Bay,can offer a welcome respite to an urban shopping spree. Its convenient location is also what makes it so popular with locals, including remote-controlled boat enthusiasts who bring their prized vehicles to race with each other at the park’s dedicated model boat pool, often on Sundays.
With an area of 19 hectares, it is the largest park on Hong Kong Island. Aside from families popping by for a walk or office workers enjoying a quick lunch on the benches, you will find choreographed tai chi sessions in the mornings, glowing lanterns during the Mid-Autumn Festival, a colourful flower market during Chinese New Year, as well as the annual Hong Kong Flower Show.
Information in this article is subject to changes without advance notice. Please contact the relevant product or service providers for enquiries.
The Hong Kong Tourism Board disclaims any liability as to the quality or fitness for purpose of third party products and services; and makes no representation or warranty as to the accuracy, adequacy or reliability of any information contained herein.