The Peak is Hong Kong Island’s highest point, with stunning panoramic views of the city below, best seen at night. Ride the century-old Peak Tram to reach it, or go for a green approach following the stunning Morning Trail.
Dim sum: not only Hong Kong’s breakfast staple, but a peek at our many societal rungs. Join the crack-of-dawn crowd and eat alongside the working classes at, rub shoulders with the all-day crowds at or enjoy these delicious bites dished up tycoon-style at .
Over 70 per cent of Hong Kong is green space, so strap on your boots and hit the trails. See stunning views on the Dragon's Back Hike, catch Lantau Island’s greatest hits at the Shek Pik Country Trail, and experience everything from monkeys to war tunnels on the MacLehose Trail.
Watching over Hong Kong like a god incarnate, theis a stunning statue that stands 34 metres high. Ride the cable car to reach it, and stop for lunch at nearby Po Lin Monastery.
[ Remarks: The Big Buddha is currently undergoing renovations. The Big Buddha statue is covered and the halls under the statue and upper part of the steps are closed. All religious ceremonies and events will continue as usual, please check the official website before you visit. ]
Party the night away at one of Hong Kong’s many bar districts. From Hong Kong Island’s party scene in Lan Kwai Fong & SoHo, and Wan Chai’s rowdy crowds, to Kowloon’s chilled lounges on Knutsford Terrace and local favourite Tung Choi Street, there’s something for everyone.
Our picture-postcard panorama, a striking mix of towering structures and shimmering lights. Catch dual-harbour views on the Star Ferry, soak it in strolling on the Tsim Sha Tsui Promenade, and then gaze out drink-in-hand from rooftop bar.
Go casual at the Wednesday evening races in Horseracing is an essential part of Hong Kong culture, a pastime dating back 150 years., or don an Ascot cap for the weekend races in .
A number of fascinating self-guided walks have been mapped out in Hong Kong to help bring the city to life for curious visitors. Old Town Central is the perfect starting point. Alternatively, explore one of Hong Kong's traditional working-class neighbourhoods, Sham Shui Po.