Macao 2020 Guide

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Macao guide


ZHUHAI Border Gate

Ilha Verde

Hong Kong-ZhuhaiMacao Bridge Macao Port

Beijing Seoul

Mong Ha Fortress


CHINA Shanghai


Taipei Reservoir Macao Ferry Terminal


Inner Harbour

Hong Kong Macao

Macau Fisherman’s Wharf

The Historic Centre of Macao Macao Science Center

Nam Van Lake Sai Van Lake

Hanoi Manila Bangkok


Kuala Lumpur Singapore


- Taipa


Friendship Bridge


Macau Tower




Macao by day Explore the destination’s highlights and cultural attractions Macao by night Experience bright lights and breathtaking shows

Taipa Ferry Terminal

Old Taipa Village



Macau International Airport


Lotus Bridge

Ká-Hó Bay

Food Taste every continent in the home of fusion cuisine Macao Giant Panda Pavilion

Events From internationally-renowned sporting events to culturally unique festivals Book it Where to stay and combination itineraries Information How to get to Macao and more essential facts

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Coloane Village


A-Ma Cultural Village

Cheoc Van Bay

Hác-Sá Bay



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Far East


Small and perfectly formed, Macao’s Portuguese and Chinese heritage makes it a unique place to visit


ocated forty miles across the Pearl River Delta from Hong Kong, Macao’s geographical location and natural harbour made it a stop off of choice as part of the ancient Silk Road. The Portuguese arrived here in the 16th century and it quickly became a major trading post between China, Japan, India and Europe as well as a meeting point for east and west cultures. Although Macao became a Special Administrative Region of China in 1999, a designation which marked 20 years in 2019, the influences from Portugal and China remain distinctive. Turn down one street and find exquisite Chinese gardens, bustling street markets and incense-scented temples, walk down the next and step into vast cobbled squares lined with custardcoloured mansions reminiscent of old Lisbon.

But there’s more to Macao than its unique history. This is a destination that is heaven for foodies, from exceptional Michelin-star dining to mouthwatering street food and its own unique local fusion cuisine. At night, the skyline shimmers in a cascade of colour, its glittering nightlife the match of any in Asia, while daytime attractions include the UNESCO World Heritage-listed architecture of the Historic Centre, the adrenaline rush of one of the world’s highest bungy jumps at the Macau Tower, and the adorable residents at the Macao Giant Panda Pavilion. Macao’s evocative fusion of East and West, old and new, makes it an ideal bolt-on or stopover destination on your next journey east. •

Cover: Kun Iam statue. This page: Chinese New Year celebrations

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a boa vida An effervescent fusion of East and West, Macao’s attractions span centuries, cultures and cuisines



There’s no need to make your visit entirely highoctane. Slow the pace down a little and head south for the village vibe of Taipa or the rolling hills and coastline of Coloane for a real flavour of old Macao

The beating heart of Macao is its beautiful Historic Centre which knits together Portuguese and Chinese heritage seamlessly. A UNESCO World Heritage Site since 2005, its labyrinth of streets reveal grand cobbled squares, pastel-hued buildings and incense-infused temples and is the true essence of Macao. Highlights of the 30 buildings and squares include: Ruins of St Paul’s: An imposing façade is all that’s left of the fire-ravaged 17th-century Portuguese church, now an iconic site. Senado Square: This attractive cobblestoned plaza, more triangular than square, features a memorial fountain and is surrounded by beautiful pastel-coloured architecture. A-Ma Temple: This atmospheric Chinese temple, the oldest surviving structure in Macao, is dedicated to the Chinese sea goddess Mazu and features a Buddhist pavilion.


Once a fishing hamlet, Taipa Village is steeped in eastern and western heritage, and its candy-coloured houses and quiet backstreets give a flavour of old Macao. Gastronomes flock to Rua do Cunha (Food Street) for local delicacies, Portuguese eateries and Chinese bakeries. Connected to the Peninsula by three bridges Taipa is also home to the historic green-andwhite Taipa Houses and atmospheric Chinese temples.


With its beaches, hiking trails and waterfront village with rustic Portuguese eateries, Coloane has a laidback vibe. It has culture too. Visit the ancient temple of Tin Hau or the yellow-hued chapel of St Francis Xavier with its beautiful baroque-style façade.


Explore Macao’s key sites, characterful neighbourhoods and parishes on foot with Step Out, Macao’s self-guided walking tours. Jump online and


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A UNESCO World Heritage Site since 2005, its labyrinth of streets reveal grand cobbled squares, pastel-hued buildings and incense-infused temples


Macao is a great destination for those who like to “shop ‘til they drop”. For unique souvenirs visit the daily street market in the Three Lamps District or Taipa Flea Market on Sundays. For luxury labels there are malls and designer boutiques aplenty

download the app to discover the arty St. Lazarus District, Lou Lim Ieoc Garden and more.


In Coloane’s Seac Pai Van Park, the Macao Giant Panda Pavilion is a big draw. The huge 3,000-square-metre facility houses a family of giant pandas, including Kai Kai and Xin Xin, and their mischievous twins born in 2016. Don’t miss the adorable red pandas, too!

It’s not all culture and cuisine! Scenic hiking trails include the five-mile Coloane Trail and the 2.5-mile Grand Taipa Trail. Cycle, kayak, or play a round of golf on the 18-hole championship course at the Macao Golf and Country Club. And Anim’Arte NAM VAN on the Peninsula is a family lakeside area with pedal boats for hire, art installations and craft shops, as well as cafes and restaurants.




The Macau Tower is a dominating sight on the skyline, standing at a cloud-piercing 338 metres high. Aside from the 360-degree city views from the observation deck and revolving restaurant, it’s also a hotspot for thrill-seekers. The Macau Tower is home to one of the world’s highest bungy jumps at 233 metres high. Or, try the Skywalk stroll around the outer rim of the observation deck, or Tower Climb 100-metres up the mast’s vertical ladders. Activities not for the faint-hearted!

Clockwise from far left: Chapel of St. Francis Xavier; round of golf; Macau Tower; street market; A-Ma Temple; Rua do Cunha. Below: Ruins of St. Paul’s

Macao is a veritable haven of culture. Great museums include the Macao Tea Culture House and Maritime Museum. Learn about the region’s unique heritage in the Macao Museum, while the Macao Museum of Art has Chinese and Western art and was one of the hosts of the first Art Macao in 2019, a fivemonth arts and cultural event. •


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Light up,

light up At night, Macao delivers a dazzling display of spectacular shows and world-class entertainment


One of the best ways to take in Macao’s sparkling skyline is by bus. There are a number of open-top bus tours operating so visitors can enjoy an after dinner tour of Macao’s illuminations and twinkling lights in comfort

Macao is the perfect place to take in a show, and one of the highlights is The House of Dancing Water, a multi-million dollar water-based production at the City of Dreams. Now in its ninth year of production this 90-minute spectacular features high-dive acrobatics, high-wire stunts and fountain effects. Macao also plays host to visiting shows and big name acts from around the world with past visitors including The Rolling Stones, Mariah Carey and Celine Dion.


There’s little chance of going thirsty in Macao, with a wide variety of fine drinking establishments on offer. Depending on your mood, you might head to a laidback rooftop bar in Taipa, a glitzy cocktail lounge on the Peninsula or a live music venue like The Roadhouse Macau, which has live blues and rock. For a memorable evening out, spend at least one night in a swanky “bar with a view” like Altira Macau’s

38 Lounge, where you can enjoy a sundowner overlooking the Macao skyline.


The fun doesn’t stop when the clock strikes midnight. Macao’s dazzling nightlife stretches into the early hours with stylish nightclubs catering for all musical tastes and attracting international DJs. Club Cubic in the City of Dreams is one of the largest clubs in Macao and has become legendary for its full moon parties, while the super-plush China Rouge in Galaxy Macau blends the essence of Old Shanghai with a contemporary vibe.


Those who enjoy the roll of the dice will enjoy a visit to one of Macao’s glitzy casinos. People come here to play casino classics like roulette and blackjack as well as Chinese games like Fan Tan and Mahjong, but they’re just as much fun for strolling the halls and people watching.


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Macao’s skyline is a spectacle at any time, but when you factor in the Macao International Fireworks Display Contest in September/ October and the Macao Light Festival in December it becomes downright unmissable

Now in its ninth year of production this 90-minute spectacular features high dive acrobatics, highwire stunts and fountain effects


For thrills by night (and by day), head to Studio City Macau and take a ride on Batman Dark Flight. The ride offers a thrilling 4D adventure with Gotham City’s favourite superhero and uses state-of-the-art flight simulator technology. Don’t miss a spin on Golden Reel, the world’s highest figure-of-eight Ferris Wheel. It offers a fun, alternative way to take in sweeping views of the city from 130 metres up.


Macao’s most thrill-seeking attractions can also be enjoyed (or endured?) after dark. What could be more thrilling than a night bungy jump, plunging into darkness off the Macau Tower? Or, wander around the Skywalk, some 233 metres above Macao where you can gaze across the city’s glittering skyline. Night jumps are available daily from 6pm in winter and 7:30pm in summer.


Prefer to keep your feet on the ground? Head to Wynn Palace’s or Wynn Macau’s Performance Lakes, which host dazzling free fountain shows. At Wynn Macau seven fire jets,1,500 coloured lights and 300 water jets create a spectacular show set to music. Alternatively, The Parisian Macao offers a taste of the French capital with its light show shimmering off the half-scale Eiffel Tower.

Clockwise from far left: Macao’s sparkling skyline; Eiffel Tower at The Parisian Macao; Golden Reel at Studio City Macau; Macao Light Festival; The House of Dancing Water. Below: Cocktail


Download the Experience Macao app for tips on where to eat and drink, where to stay, and where to find the best shows and entertainment. It also features audio guides, a trip planner, offline maps and has an augmented reality function. •


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8 | food

Flavours of


Macao is all about good food – from street snacks to Michelin-Star dining, it’s a gastronomic paradise

Cha Chaan Tengs

Macao’s coffee game is strong with everything from artisan coffee shops to traditional cha chaan tengs (Chinese cafes). Try pork chop bun and a clay pot brewed coffee in Sei Kee Cafe, a 1960s cha chaan teng on the Peninsula.


ood food and eating out are at the heart of any visit to Macao. Named a UNESCO Creative City of Gastronomy in 2017, it has a rich culinary history which dates back more than four centuries. Thanks to Macao’s unique heritage, visitors can expect superb Chinese and classic Portuguese fare, as well as a host of global options from Europe, Asia and South America. Macao is also home to one of the world’s first fusion foods – Macanese, which blends together Portuguese and Chinese flavours with spices and ingredients that were acquired along the Portuguese trading routes. From the quaint neighbourhood eateries of Taipa Village and flaky egg tarts of a Coloane bakery, to breathtaking Michelin-starred dining in one of the destination’s five-star hotels, Macao’s food scene offers something for everyone. It’s the perfect destination for any gastronome – just don’t forget to arrive hungry!


Macao is home to a wide range of Chinese restaurants offering delicious Cantonese and other regional Chinese cuisine. Feast on traditional fare at a buzzing streetside eatery or opt for high end dining at a Michelin-starred restaurant. Highlights include clay-baked chicken with ginger, braised crab or a traditional hotpot, but don’t miss a classic dim sum lunch with treats such as steamed har gow dumplings and fluffy barbecue pork buns.


Settled by the Portuguese more than four hundred years ago, their influence on the local dining scene can still be clearly seen. There are numerous Portuguese restaurants in Macao which serve up traditional treats such as caldo verde (green soup), bacalhau (salted codfish) and Chouriço Caseiro (sausage) along with authentic Portuguese wines. For some of the best examples head to Antonio’s in Taipa Village or A Lorcha near A-Ma Temple.

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Food | 9

Macanese dishes combine all the flavours of Portuguese and Chinese cooking with exotic spices and ingredients from India, Africa and Malaysia


Regarded as one of the world’s first fusion cuisines, Macanese dishes combine all the flavours of Portuguese and Chinese cooking with exotic spices and ingredients from India, Africa and Malaysia, brought to Macao by the Portuguese merchants of the 16th and 17th centuries. No trip to Macao is complete without trying African Chicken, one of the most iconic Macanese dishes. Flavoured with chilli, garlic, coconut milk and soy, it’s unique and absolutely delicious. Other Macanese favourites include Chilli Prawns and Minchi, spicy minced pork and beef, with fried potatoes and topped with a fried egg.

MiCheLin stars

Macao may be small, but it certainly packs a mighty culinary punch. It boasts no less than 19 Michelin-starred restaurants, including three three-star restaurants – Robuchon au dôme and The Eight, both at the Grand Lisboa Hotel, and the

MaCanese snaCKs Don’t miss a taste of bak kwa, a Chinese salty and sweet dried meat snack similar to jerky. Pork or beef is aged and cured using herbs, five spice and soy sauce then grilled over a charcoal fire to give it a smoky flavour

Jade Dragon at City of Dreams which clinched its coveted third star in 2019. There are a total of five two-starred restaurants in Macao, including new entrant Alain ducasse at Morpheus, and eleven one-star restaurants.

Clockwise from far left: African Chicken; Macanese dishes; Long Wa Teahouse; street scene; Rooftop Macau; The Eight. Below: Pastel de nata

FooD to go

Despite being spoilt for choice with restaurants, you don’t have to sit down to a formal banquet to taste the best of Macao. Local bakeries cook up almond cookies, egg rolls and the famous flaky egg custard tarts, based on the Portuguese pastéis de nata. Opened by Englishman Andrew Stow in 1989, Lord Stow’s Bakery in Coloane is famous for these sweet treats, and sells thousands every day. For something a little more savoury, try the pork chop bun. This tasty and tender, marinated bone-in pork chop served in a crusty white roll is often described as the Macanese hamburger.•


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miss it

Sports, film, music, traditions, art and nature are just some of the interests represented in Macao’s events calendar


Launched in 2019, Art Macao, an international arts and cultural event of unprecedented scale, presented visual art works across various exhibition venues in Macao including the Macao Museum of Art, hotels, resorts and outdoor public spaces


acao delivers a year-round calendar of festivals and events from world-class motor racing to colourful street parades.


Chinese New Year: A key highlight of Macao’s calendar, when the city fizzes with colour and excitement. In 2020, Chinese New Year falls on January 25 and marks the Year of the Rat. Over ten days the celebrations kick off with dazzling street parades, dancing lions, marching bands and performing groups from around the world, all accompanied by the whipcrack of firecrackers.


Macao International Dragon Boat Races: The Tung Ng Festival, also known as the Dragon Boat Festival, is a spectacular annual event. Local and international dragon boat teams take to colourful boats and, to the sound of beating drums, compete in a series of exciting races at Nam Van Lake.

Feast of the Drunken Dragon: This exciting event really is as much fun as it sounds. Always held on the eighth day of the fourth month of the lunar calendar, it is unique to Macao’s fishing community and centred around a drunken dance with a wooden dragon paraded through the streets from Senado Square. It involves plenty of celebratory rice wine.


Macao International Fireworks Display Contest: Macao’s dramatic skyline is lit up in a Technicolor display during this worldfamous competition. For over 30 years, countries from around the world have gathered to put on a worldclass show of sounds and light at the sea area in front of the Macau Tower. Mid-Autumn Festival: See the city as it glows with thousands of paper lanterns and is permeated with the sweet smell of moon cakes in this symbolic Chinese festival.


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Over ten days the celebrations kick off with dazzling street parades, dancing lions, marching bands and performing groups from around the world


Keep up to date with Macao’s diary of events, performances, shows and exhibitions by downloading the What’s On Macao app from the app store. It functions offline for easy access to times and dates wherever you are

Macao International Music Festival: Attracting renowned musicians from all around the world for over 30 years, this major annual event mixes up the genres with performances from jazz to blues, classical to folk.


Macau Grand Prix: If you feel the need for speed, then visit Macao in November when the Macau Grand Prix brings a thrilling atmosphere to the city. First held in the 1950s, it sees touring cars, motorcycles and Formula 3 attempt to conquer the challenging Guia circuit through Macao’s narrow streets. Macao Light Festival: Projecting colourful light displays on some of the city’s most iconic sights, the Macao Light Festival is a visual spectacle augmented by high-tech illuminations and light projection mapping. A highlight of December, it includes 3D video projections on sites such as the Ruins of St Paul’s.

International Film Festival & Awards Macao: Macao’s annual film festival brings high-quality cinematic experiences and international movie talent from east and west to the city. With previous festival Talent Ambassadors including Nicolas Cage and Jeremy Renner, it’s become a much-lauded event on the film industry calendar. Macao International Marathon: Feeling fit? Why not register for the 2020 Macao International Marathon, a 42 km road race which takes a scenic route around Taipa, Coloane and the Peninsula. There’s also a half-marathon (21 km) and a mini-marathon (5 km), and the event usually takes place in early December.•

Clockwise from far left: Macao Light Festival; MidAutumn Festival; Macao International Fireworks Display Contest; Macau Grand Prix; Macao International Dragon Boat Races. Below: Chinese New Year


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12 | BOOK IT

Stop and

stay Macao’s location and unique heritage makes it the perfect holiday stopover, city break or day trip


Opening over 2020 and 2021, The Londoner® Macao will feature recreations of classic British landmarks, and incorporate four world-class hotel brands including the new The Londoner Hotel with exclusive top floor suites designed with David Beckham


ith its unique culture and dazzling attractions, Macao is a perfect addition to a Far East holiday, tour of mainland China or a stopover en-route Down Under.


Hong Kong: Located 40 miles across the Pearl River Delta from Hong Kong, adding a few days in Macao makes an ideal twincentre holiday. Short on time? Then take a day trip. Connected by regular fast ferry services and the world’s longest sea-crossing bridge, it’s easy to take in Hong Kong’s futuristic skyscrapers and myriad of attractions, before a trip across the water to spend a few days absorbing Macao’s unique Portuguese/ Chinese influences. Mainland China: China promises a wealth of must-see experiences from the Forbidden City in capital Beijing to the Terracotta Warriors of Xi’an, and the limestone mountains and rice paddies of Yangshuo. Macao’s unique east-

meets-west heritage makes it a fascinating contrast to any China adventure. Southeast Asia: With direct flights from both Macao and Hong Kong to dozens of regional destinations in Asia, adding a few extra days in Macao is the ideal way to extend an Asian holiday. From the beaches of Thailand and Malaysia to the cityscapes of Singapore and Kuala Lumpur, the possible combinations are endless. Australia: Almost equidistant between Europe and Australasia, a stopover in Macao makes plenty of sense for the long-distance traveller. Not only does it break the hefty flight time Down Under, but it’s often a much easier transition between time zones and adds a brief but welcome flavour of Asia en-route.


Brand names: Renowned for its dazzling hotel landscape, Macao attracts all the big-name hotel brands, including Ritz-


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BOOK IT | 13


With an East-meetsWest design inspired by both Versailles and Imperial China, and anticipated to open in 2020, the Grand Lisboa Palace resort in Cotai includes three properties – Grand Lisboa Palace Hotel, Palazzo Versace Macau and Karl Lagerfeld Hotel

Amongst Macao’s luxury hotels are a number of properties that stand out for their unique architectural features or impressive scale

Carlton, Sheraton, Sofitel, Marriott, Conrad and Mandarin Oriental, plus Wynn and MGM both with not one but two properties. But alongside the five-star luxury, Macao caters for all budgets, including local guest houses and pousadas. Macao icons: Amongst Macao’s luxury hotels are a number of properties that stand out for their unique architectural features or impressive scale. Highlights include the distinctive Grand Lisboa, shaped like a giant lotus leaf; The Parisian Macao, complete with replica half-scale Eiffel Tower and Morpheus, designed by Dame Zaha Hadid featuring a stunning free-form steel exoskeleton. Resorts featuring several hotel choices and an extensive range of dining, shopping and entertainment options include Galaxy Macau, Sands Cotai Central and the City of Dreams. Notable attractions range from the world’s longest Skytop Aquatic Adventure River Ride at Galaxy Macau to The House of Dancing Water show at the City of Dreams.

Traditional stays: Travellers seeking a more traditional Macao abode can check in to a Portuguese-style pousada such as the Pousada de Coloane. Built in the 1930s this former manor house has sweeping views over the South China Sea and the mountains and is within walking distance of Cheoc-Van beach. Perfect for a tranquil and relaxing stay.

Clockwise from far left: Kun Iam statue; Mandarin’s House; The House of Dancing Water; The Grand Resort Deck at Galaxy Macau; Macao’s skyline; Taipa Village with Cotai in the background. Below: Morpheus


For travel ideas and inspiration along with holiday offers and a list of Macao’s travel partners, see Information is based on third party sources at time of going to press. Details and dates may change. •


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Macao’s position between Europe, Asia and Australasia makes it the ideal stopover en route to the Far East and beyond





Macao is made up of a Peninsula attached to the Chinese mainland, and the islands of Taipa and Coloane, both reached by bridges. Like Hong Kong, Macao is a Special Administrative Region of China.

Macau International Airport operates direct flights across Asia, including Bangkok, Beijing, Chengdu, Chongqing, Hanoi, Kuala Lumpur, Manila, Phuket, Shanghai, Siem Reap, Singapore, Taipei and Tokyo. The majority of UK visitors will fly into Hong Kong International Airport and take the one-hour fast ferry direct from the airport or downtown from Shun Tak Centre Ferry Terminal, or the 34-mile long Hong Kong-Zhuhai-Macao Bridge (the world’s longest sea crossing bridge) to Macao. Cathay Pacific currently flies direct to Hong Kong from Heathrow five times daily, as well as from Gatwick (daily) and Manchester (daily). British Airways (twice-daily) and Virgin Atlantic (daily) also have direct flights from Heathrow.

For the ultimate arrival into Macao, take a scenic 15-minute helicopter ride from Hong Kong International Airport and see the beauty of the destination from the skies.

Covering an area of just 13 square miles (34 square kilometres), Macao is a compact destination. In the Historic Centre, walking – including the many walking tours available – is a great way to really get under the skin of the city. For attractions slightly further away, the public transport in Macao is both efficient and comfortable, and metred taxis are also a popular and reasonably priced way to get around. Cruises such as the Macau Cruise offer a scenic way to travel between the Peninsula and Taipa and Coloane, and the Macau Light Rapid Transit (Macau LRT) Taipa line will connect key points in Taipa and Cotai (opening date to be confirmed) •

Clockwise from far left: Looking out over Macao; Lou Lim Ieoc Garden; sleepy panda; Macau Tower; Ruins of St. Paul’s; Macau-Taipa Bridge; Portuguese fare; S. Francisco Garden; ferry to Macao; calligraphy VISITMACAO.CO.UK

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Macao has a subtropical climate with an average annual temperature of 20C. Typhoons are a possibility from May to September.

There are no compulsory vaccinations, but Hepatitis A is advised. Check with your health centre and for travel advice



The local currency is the Macanese Pataca. The Hong Kong dollar is also widely accepted and generally has the same value and exchange rate.

Chinese and Portuguese are the official languages in Macao, although English is widely spoken.

TIME ZONE GMT +8 hours


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British passport holders visiting Macao on holiday can stay for up to six months (180 days) without a visa.

10/24/19 07:50 PM 0203 375 4058 Macao Government Tourism Office UK & Ireland Representative 25 North Row London W1K 6DJ 1st Floor Chester House 21-27 George Street Oxford OX1 2AU

Selling Travel is a division of BMI Publishing Ltd: Suffolk House, George Street, Croydon, Surrey, CR9 1SR, UK | 020 8649 7233 | Writer: Tracey Davies, Editor: Laura Gelder, Editorial Director: Steve Hartridge, Publisher: Steven Thompson, Senior Designer: Louisa Horton, Designer: Zoe Tarrant, Production: Clare Hunter, Managing Director: Matt Bonner, CEO: Martin Steady. While every effort is made to ensure accuracy, BMI PUBLISHING LTD cannot be held responsible for any errors or omissions. Images provided by Macao Government Tourism Office and sourced from and

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