Page 1


Contents

History 2 Patrons and Senior Adviser

4

The Council and Committees

4

From the President

8

Special Programmes and Projects

From the Executive Director

10

China Week 2018: 70 From Food to History – Chinese Food Culture and Historical Origins

Administration and Finance

12

NEIGHBOURHOOD First

71

The Dragon Foundation

72

Core Services

Competitions and Award Schemes

Youth S.P.O.Ts

18

M21 Multimedia Services

22

CLP Energy for Brighter Tomorrows Award

76

Employment Services

26

77

Leadership Training

32

Cross-boundary Study Tour for Post-secondary Financial Talents

Volunteer Services

34

HSBC Youth Business Award

78

Youth at Risk Services

36

79

Counselling Services

38

Innovation and Technology Scholarship Award Scheme

Education Services

40

The HKFYG Standard Chartered 80 Hong Kong English Public Speaking Contest

Parenting Services

44

The Hong Kong Youth Service Award

Creativity Education and Youth Exchange

45

Leisure, Cultural and Sports Services

47

Research and Publications

50

Development and Support

81

Appendix Financial Highlights

84

Supervisory Staff List

90

Organisational Chart

92 94

Partnership and Resource Development

56

Office and Unit Lists

Corporate Planning and Staff Training

60

Office and Unit Locations

100

Sustainable Development

64

Donation/Sponsorship Form

193

Information Technology

66

Acknowledgments 195

Premises Development

67


History

In 1960, Mr. George Stokes was sent to Hong Kong by the British

For two decades, systematic research on youth issues and

Christian Welfare Council to develop local youth services. He

concerns has been a part of the Federation’s increasing

founded The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups, which

programme portfolio. The monthly Youth Poll Series and the

was then established under the provisions of the Societies

in-depth Youth Study Series were first published in early 1993

Ordinance in 1962 and incorporated under the provisions of the

and The Youth Research Centre opened in May 1996, to further

Companies Ordinance in 1970.

provide scholarly resources to the community.

In the early days of its development, the Federation’s aims

In September 1998, special resolutions were passed again

were to promote youth services by liaising with other youth

revising the Federation’s Constitution to include all necessary

organisations and by setting up youth centres in public housing

mandates pertaining to the operation of a school. September

estates. In the mid to late 1960s the Federation began to

2000 marked the Federation’s first step into the field of

expand its services to meet the changing and specific needs of

education with the establishment and operation of the HKFYG

young people. In 1967, a pioneer project known as “Detached

Lee Shau Kee Primary School in Tin Shui Wai. In September

Work” was set up to help young people who were unwilling to

2006 the Federation went one step further with the HKFYG

participate in centralised activities. This was the forerunner of

Lee Shau Kee College, a Direct Subsidy Scheme Secondary

today’s Outreaching Social Work.

School, opening its doors in the same district. A third kindergarten was set up in 2013 in addition to the two previous

In the 1970s, a Pilot Youth Guidance Project began to offer

kindergartens-cum-day nurseries, established in 1997 and 1999.

advice to young people with emotional or adjustment problems. This has expanded into the Youth Counselling Service. The

In April 2000, Leadership 21 was initiated by the Federation

Service March Project was also started at that time, aimed at

to train the city’s future leaders. As a long-term investment,

promoting community service among youngsters. The School

the Federation’s vision of setting up a Leadership Institute in

Social Work and Family Life Education services began in the

Hong Kong, a special purpose company was incorporated

late 1970s.

on 19 June 2013 under the name of “The HKFYG Institute for Leadership Development Limited”. The HKFYG Leadership

In 1981 the Federation revised its Constitution and established

Institute is located on the site of the Former Fanling Magistracy

a Service Unit to provide training for staff and members,

and will formally start operations in September 2018.

which has continued to expand, introducing new services and co-ordinating the development of premises. Youth exchange

The Federation began a process of performance pledges in

projects were initiated in the mid 1980s and study tours were

July 1997 and has published an Annual Plan since 2001 aiming

arranged to a number of countries. With the setting up of the

to make its work both more transparent and accountable to the

Lee Shau Kee Youth Exchange Fund in 1995, an increasing

public. It has also formulated a Strategic Plan for the evaluation

number of young people were able to benefit from long-term

of services and budgeting.

exchange programmes in varying formats. With the change of sovereignty in 1997, ties between Hong Kong and the

In 2002 the Youth Centres changed their name to Youth

Mainland became more frequent, and the Federation began

S.P.O.Ts (Space for Participation, Opportunities and Training).

to strengthen its dialogue with Mainland colleagues through

Together with u21.hk, set up the same year, the Federation’s

regular exchange and training programmes.

presence in the community has increased and become more effective.

2


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

The Youth Employment Network began in October 2002,

In early 2013, the Federation’s unique flagship multimedia hub,

offering job placements, training and counselling to school

The HKFYG Jockey Club Media 21 (or M21) was established

leavers and school dropouts. With an increased focus on

as a venue for young people to explore their creativity and

entrepreneurship, the YEN is slowly expanding its services.

innovation through new media. To comprehensively address issues related to emotional health, relationships and sex,

Set up in July 2003, the Partnership and Resource

learning difficulties as well as media literacy, the Wellness Mind

Development Office, focuses on seeking out corporate

Centre was set up in August 2017 by consolidating the work of

partners and sponsorship, both financial and in kind, ensuring

the School Social Work Unit, the Student Guidance Team, the

long term and diversified support.

Media Counseling Centre and the Youth Wellness Centre.

In 2004-05, the Federation re-focused its services with a

Owing to the enactment of the new Companies Ordinance

new implementation structure to facilitate the delivery of ten

(Chapter 622), which took effect on 3 March 2014, as well

Core Services: Multimedia Services, Employment Services,

as requirements from the Education Bureau to incorporate

Leadership Training, Volunteer Services, Youth at Risk Services,

the standard clauses for the operation of kindergartens, the

Counselling Services, Education Services, Parenting Services,

Federation passed a special resolution at an Extraordinary

Creativity Education and Youth Exchange and Leisure, Cultural

General Meeting held on 9 October 2014 to adopt the new

and Sports Services, all of which aim to meet the multifarious

Articles of Association with the old Memorandum and Articles of

needs of today’s young people. In 2009, the Core Services

Association to be deleted in their entirety.

were expanded to 12, by including all the Youth S.P.O.Ts, as well as Research and Publications.

The Jockey Club Social Innovation Centre was formed in 2015. As the first youth-oriented social innovation centre, it encourages

February 2008 marked a milestone for the Federation with

young people to be innovative through entrepreneurial activities

the moving of all the administrative departments, and some

seeking positive change to the community and environment.

service units into The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building on 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point. Included in the new headquarters are Youth S.P.O.T. 21, the HKFYG Continuous Learning Centre, as well as Café 21, the first of a series of Youth Social Enterprise projects undertaken by the Youth Employment Network. The HKFYG Museum opened its doors on the 5th floor of the Building in May 2013 and displays artefacts, pottery, ceramics and other art works of distinctive value. The Federation set up an Organic Farm in 2010. The aim is to promote, practically and through example, the importance of healthy living, sustainable development and environmental conservation.

3


Patrons and Senior Adviser, The Council and Committees

Patrons and Senior Adviser

The Council and Committees

Patron

The Council

The Hon. Mrs. Carrie Lam, GBM, GBS

President

Chief Executive of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region The People’s Republic of China

Mr. Lester Garson Huang, SBS, JP Vice President

Vice Patron The Hon. Sir Ti Liang Yang, GBM

Mr. Wan Man-yee, BBS, JP Honorary Treasurer

Dr. Allen Fung Yuk-lun

Senior Adviser Dr. Rosanna Wong Yick-ming, DBE, JP

Honorary Secretary

Mr. Kenneth Chen Wei-on, SBS Members

Mr. Wilfred Lee Chee-wah, MH (up to 12 October 2017) Mr. Andrew Ma Chiu-cheung (up to 12 October 2017) Prof. David Lung Ping-yee, SBS, JP (up to 12 October 2017) Dr. Philip Hsieh Cheung (up to 12 October 2017) Prof. Wong Hoi-kwok, BBS, JP (up to 12 October 2017) Dr. Peter Tsoi Ting-kwok, JP Mr. Edward Kwan Pak-chung, MH Mr. Vincent Cheng Kin-yuen Mr. Walter Chan Kar-lok, SBS, BBS, JP Ms. Junia Ho Suk-yin, JP Mr. Chung Ling-hoi, BBS Dr. Hubert Chan Chung-yee, JP Ms. Clara Shek Ka-lai Ms. Imma Ling Kit-sum Dr. Kitty Wu Kit-ying, JP (from 12 October 2017) Prof. Paul Cheung Ying-sheung (from 12 October 2017) Mr. Eugene Liu (from 12 October 2017) Mr. Douglas Lee Kar-yan (from 26 June 2018) Ms. Jennifer Ma Yin-wai (from 26 June 2018) Executive Director

Mr. Andy Ho Wing-cheong Deputy Executive Directors Ms. Amy Fung Dun-mi, MH Mr. Ken Ngai Yuen-keung Ms. Alice Lui Wai-lin

4


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

Youth Service Advisory Committee

Audit Committee

Chairman

Chairman

Mr. Ken Ngai Yuen-keung Members

Mr. Allen Chan Wai-lun Mr. Cheung Hoi-kiu

Mr. Wilfred Lee Chee-wah, MH (up to 12 October 2017) Mr. Edward Kwan Pak-chung, MH (from 13 October 2017) Members

Dr. Allen Fung Yuk-lun

Mr. Keith Chow Kam-fai

Dr. Eric Li Ka-cheung, GBS, JP

Ms. Enrica Chu Sin-po

Ms. Imma Ling Kit-sum (from 13 October 2017)

Mr. Derrick Fan Chung-ming

Mr. Andy Ho Wing-cheong

Mr. Dennis Fu Yat-hang Mr. Denis Huen Yin-fan Mr. Leo Hung Ling-ho

年 報

In Attendance

Representative of PricewaterhouseCoopers

Mr. Anthony Kwong Hon-kit Mr. Rex Lai Tat-shing Mr. Lam King-fai Ms. Lau Shan-shan Mr. Wilson Law Ching-wang Mr. Paul Lee Lik-hang Mr. Kenneth Leong Ka-ho Ms. Sindy Leung Sze-man Mr. James Li Hei-yiu Mr. Kevin Lo Ching-kam Mr. Lawrence Lui Wai-ching Mr. Mark Mak Ho-lun Mr. Aaron Mou Shing-kwong Ms. Gloria To Mei-yi Ms. Chloe Tong Ho-yi Ms. Tracy Wong Ching-wai Mr. Angus Wong Chun-hong Mr. Kevin Yu Ka-hon

Committee on the Provident Fund for the Federation Chairman

Prof. David Lung Ping-yee, SBS, JP (up to 12 October 2017) Dr. Hubert Chan Chung-yee, JP (from 13 October 2017) Member

Mr. Andy Ho Wing-cheong Staff Representatives Ms. Lau Wai-sum

Mr. Leung Hong-man Ms. Yip Ming-wai Mr. Leung Wai-man In Attendance

Representative of HSBC Institutional Trust Services (Asia) Limited Representative of Schroder Investment Management (Hong Kong) Limited Representative of HSBC Life (International) Limited

5


Patrons and Senior Adviser, The Council and Committees

Committee on the Federation-Staff Contributory Medical Scheme

The Incorporated Management Committee of HKFYG Lee Shau Kee Primary School

Members

Chairman

Dr. Peter Tsoi Ting-kwok, JP (Hon. Medical Adviser) (from 13 October 2017)

Members

Dr. Allen Fung Yuk-lun

Mrs. Judy Chua Tiong Hong-sieng, BBS, JP

Dr. Philip Hsieh Chung (Hon. Medical Adviser) (up to 12 October 2017)

Mr. Andy Ho Wing-cheong Staff Representative

Ms. Peggy Siu Wai-chu

Board of Advisers of The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups’ Lee Shau Kee Youth Exchange Fund Chairman

Mr. Wan Man-yee, BBS, JP Members

Dr. the Hon. Lee Shau-kee, GBM Mr. Michael Suen Ming-yeung, GBS, JP Mr. Peter Wong Man-kong, BBS, JP Mr. Andy Ho Wing-cheong

6

Prof. Yip Din-yan

Mr. Wilfred Lee Chee-wah, MH Ms. Bonnie Ngan Suet-fong Mr. Chan Kam-cheung, BBS, JP Dr. Peter Tsoi Ting-kwok, JP (from 1 September 2018) Ms. Alice Lui Wai-lin Mr. Choi Yu-sing Ms. Lee Pak-lan (up to 31 August 2018) Mr. Lin Chun-pong (from 1 September 2018) Ms. Tse Wai-lok Mr. Cheung Wai-man (up to 12 August 2018) Mr. Hui Chi-man Ms. Lau Fung-ming Mr. Cheng Tsz-man (from 10 November 2017)


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

School Management Committee of HKFYG Lee Shau Kee College

Advisory Committee for The HKFYG Leadership Institute

Chairman

Mr. Peter Wong Tung-shun, JP

Mr. Kenneth Chen Wei-on, SBS Members

Prof. Yip Din-yan Dr. Angela Cheung Wong Wan-yiu, MBE, JP Ms. Bonnie Ngan Suet-fong Ms. Melissa Kaye Pang, JP Mr. Poon Chun-kau (up to 31 August 2018) Mr. Chan Tak-hang Mr. Richard Lam Yin-cheuk Ms. Alice Lui Wai-lin Mr. Choi Yu-sing Ms. Lee Pak-lan (up to 31 August 2018) Mr. Lin Chun-pong (from 1 September 2018) Ms. Leung Man-wai (up to 31 August 2018) Mr. Lam Chi-leung (up to 31 August 2018) Ms. Chau Hiu-wai (from 1 September 2018) Ms. Ho Yan-yan (from 1 September 2018) Ms. Lee Shuk-ching

年 報

Chairman

Vice-chairman

Mrs. Susan Chow Woo Mo-fong Members

Dr. Moses Cheng Mo-chi, GBM, GBS, JP Dr. Louis Cheung Chi-yan Prof. Paul Cheung Ying-sheung Dr. Raymond Ch’ien Kuo-fung, GBS, CBE, JP Mr. Fred Lam Tin-fuk, JP Dr. Simon Lee Hoey, MH Mr. Joseph Ngai, JP Ms. Clara Shek Ka-lai In Attendance

Dr. Rosanna Wong Yick-ming, DBE, JP Mr. Andy Ho Wing-cheong Ms. Amy Fung Dun-mi, MH Ms. Miranda Wong Ho-yee

Ms. Li Man (up to 31 August 2018) Ms. Yeung Wai-man (from 1 September 2018)

School Management Committee of HKFYG Kindergartens Chairman

Ms. Alice Lui Wai-lin Members

Ms. Junia Ho Suk-yin, JP Ms. Chen Yuk-chun Dr. Gail Yuen Wai-kwan Ms. Tse Wai-lok Ms. Kitty So Shuk-fong Ms. Chan Fung-yi Ms. Chiu Ka-man

Building Management Committee of The HKFYG Building Chairman

Mr. Walter Chan Kar-lok, SBS, BBS, JP Owner’s Representatives Mr. Andy Ho Wing-cheong Ms. Janice Yuen Siu-ling Tenants’ Representatives

Quarry Bay Integrated Family Service Centre, Social Welfare Department The Hong Kong Society for the Aged The Neighbourhood Advice-Action Council Hans Andersen Club Hong Kong PHAB Association Sheng Kung Hui St. Christopher’s Home Hong Kong Children and Youth Services SAHK Richmond Fellowship of Hong Kong The Free Methodist Church of Hong Kong In Attendance

Synergis Management Services Limited

7


From the President

I consider that serving the Federation has been an honour and a privilege, not least in the past four years as President. This experience has enriched me beyond expectation and I am so grateful to have had this opportunity. Thank you. Over my many years of association, I have learnt much about Hong Kong’s young people; not only about their concerns, but also about their hopes. I have seen how resilient they can be in the face of many challenges, and I have grown to admire their perseverance and determination to be responsible citizens. I am very encouraged that the future of this city will be secure in the hands of the next generation. What has humbled me more than anything else, however, are those who work directly for and with young people. I do not have the words to express how grateful I am for their hard work, dedication and commitment, both on the front line and in the back offices. The staff of the Federation are, in my opinion, second to none when it comes to working with heart and passion and I would like to take this opportunity to publicly salute them all. Without them, the work and services of the Federation would just not be possible. I would also like to recognise the new Executive Director who has completed his first year at the helm. He has expended unwavering efforts to lead the staff to carry out our services at a high standard.

8


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

ĺš´ ĺ ą

This brings me to the actual work of the Federation, and the

All this support again indicates that service in its truest form is a

great efforts that the staff and the Executive Director make to

collaborative effort, and I wish to express my deep gratitude to

ensure that all the services and programmes remain relevant

all those who put their trust in the Federation.

and required. This is not easy and I would like to acknowledge not only the staff, but all the friends, advisers, partners,

Finally, I would not have been able to carry out my own

supporters and encouragers that give of their time, experience

responsibilities without the support and wisdom of the Council.

and provide resources that work might be done.

My colleagues, passionate advocates for young people, have provided me with sound advice and direction, not to mention

I would particularly like to mention the various government

friendship and I would like to thank them all.

departments and agencies, including the Labour and Welfare Bureau, the Social Welfare Department, the Labour

Even though I step down as President, I will not step away from

Department, the Home Affairs Bureau, the Leisure and

my support of the Federation. I cannot. Not only is our common

Cultural Services Department, the Development Bureau,

and secure future dependent on how we support our youth, but

the Education Bureau, the Financial Services & Treasury

this wonderful organisation will always be a part of me.

Bureau, the Innovation and Technology Commission, the Efficiency Unit, the Hong Kong Science and Technology Parks, the Tourism Commission, Commission on Youth, the Committee on the Promotion of Civic Education, Family Council, Office for Film, Newspaper and Article Administration, Narcotics Division and Airport Authority Hong Kong. I must also thank the Lotteries Fund, The Community Chest of Hong Kong, The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust, the Quality Education Fund, Beat Drugs Fund, Ping Wo Fund, the Sir David Trench Fund for Recreation, Environment and Conservation Fund, Film Development Fund, Hongkong Bank Foundation, The Keswick Foundation, Ng Teng Fong Charitable Foundation, K&K Charity Limited, The D.H. Chen Foundation, Tin Ka Ping Foundation and Victor and William Fung Foundation Limited. We are equally grateful for the support from Canon Hongkong Co., Limited, China Resources Power Holdings Co., Limited, The Hong Kong and China Gas Company Limited, J.P. Morgan, Prudential Hong Kong Limited, Standard Chartered Bank

Lester Huang

(Hong Kong) Limited and Sun Hung Kai Properties Limited.

9


From the Executive Director

As I complete my first year as the Executive Director, I can categorically say, that no matter what changes there are in personnel, the constants in the provision of youth services do not change. We are still required to anticipate, prepare and implement services so that they are pertinent and essential to those who need them. It is on this basis that the Federation formulates its programmes and activities. We are now drawing to the close of our Third Five Year Plan. For the past four years we have focused on professionalism and innovation; engagement and participation; school and community networks and efficiency and resource management. At every step of the way we continually assess how we have been performing and delivering on this strategic vision. This enables us to make any adjustments or shifts if needs arise, so that services remain attune to changing needs. Even though there is still a year left, we are already looking ahead to the Fourth Five Year Plan. Our anticipation in re-assessing the world which young people inhabit, and looking to the broader social, political and economic changes and developments that will impact their lives and choices, continues. We will gauge potential needs and concerns that might arise, along with new interests, amusements and enjoyment.

10


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

ĺš´ ĺ ą

We need to prepare as well. Preparation is not only making

The staff of the Federation are unrelenting in their passion and

sure that young people are ready for the opportunities and

commitment to young people. Their determination is the engine

challenges that lie before them, but that we as an organisation

that drives all our work forward and I am immensely proud of,

have the right plans in place to deliver, among other things, the

and grateful to, them. I would also like to thank the Council for

education, skills, training and support that enables readiness

their trust and support.

for the future. Finally, on behalf of the entire Federation, I would like to We also never stop looking at our implementation methods.

express our deep gratitude to the President, Mr. Lester Huang,

We need to match how services are rendered in relevant ways.

for his deep commitment to young people; and to Dr. Rosanna

This is especially so given the ever changing technology

Wong, the former Executive Director, whose contribution to the

landscape, with which young people are most comfortable

Federation for more than 40 years is immeasurable.

and familiar. We as staff and service providers, must be aware of the changing trends and be flexible and adaptable in our

As we look forward to the upcoming year, with a new Five Year

thinking and perspective.

Plan, I wish to assure all our partners and friends, but most especially the young people, The Hong Kong Federation of

Of course, none of this can be without discussion and dialogue.

Youth Groups will never lose sight of its motto: Here for You.

We engage not only the staff, but stake holders and most particularly young people to help set out our strategic vision and direction. All this takes time, but it is only if we are diligent in our planning can we be diligent in our service provision. All these processes take place behind the scenes. What the young people experience, what the public sees is just the end product of a lot of hard work and effort. And none of this would be possible without both the staff, the Council and the Senior Adviser. Andy Ho Wing-cheong

11


Administration and Finance

Dr. Rosanna Wong Yick-ming, DBE, JP, became the Senior Adviser of the Federation on her retirement as the Executive Director on 15 August 2017 after a distinguished and committed service of 42 years. She was succeeded by Mr. Andy Ho Wing-cheong, the then Deputy Executive Director. With all systems and procedures properly in place, it has been a smooth transition. Coupled with turnover among the Supervisors, there has been corresponding reshuffling of duties and the up-to-date sphere of responsibilities is reflected in the organisational chart, on pages 92–93. As of 31 March 2018, the Federation had a staff complement of 1,268 persons, 39 of whom are temporary appointments created under the training and job-placement schemes to enhance their employability and facilitate their entrance into the workforce. There are 1,067 staff (or 84%) remunerated on contract terms, while 201 (16%) staff are on perennial terms. In the light of the Free Quality Kindergarten Education policy, the Federation has also taken on a new salary structure and leave package for the teaching staff along with other improvements in enhancing kindergarten education. Efficiency bars within the new salary scales have been set up and salary increments will be linked to performance. These arrangements are in line with the current procedures prevailing in the Federation. The Administration has also updated the Staff Handbook tailored made specifically for perennial staff, contract staff and part-time staff by consolidating all relevant policies and memorandum. It is available on the intranet for ready reference by staff. The guidelines on accepting donations, as well as procurements, quotations and tendering have also been updated during the year to enhance accountability and proper governance.

Corporate Governance and Risk Management The Federation recognises the importance of risk management as an essential element to good corporate governance. Staff members were alert to take into consideration both risk taking and risk control when setting strategic plans, as well as in daily operations. A Risk Register was initiated and built up while a Report on Risk Assessment and Risk Management was also prepared. During the year, operational risk has improved in service creativity

and

innovation

through

different

initiatives.

Operational and higher levels of risk were identified as a result of Hong Kong’s changing demographics and the changing needs of young people. Greater vigilance has to focus on risks arising from technology development and compliance issues. Within all these areas, risk mitigation plans have been worked out, and continuous monitoring will ensure that risks are contained within an acceptable level. As part of risk management, the Internal Audit Office was set up, with the key role to monitor the adequacy and effectiveness of internal control policies and procedures, as well as to evaluate the efficiency of resource utilisation, and monitoring the risk management process. To ensure continuous improvements, reference continues to be made to best practices and industry guidelines. The Office functions independently, and reports back to the Executive Director, Audit Committee and Council. During the year, four checks were conducted: three on unitlevel compliance to procedures and another conducted on user profiles in the various IT systems. Analyses were also carried out on the financial performance of Summer Youth Programme at the Youth S.P.O.Ts. Also assessed were issues related to internal controls and efficiency with the upgrading and development of the Accounting and Instructor Management Systems. In accordance with the requirements of the Education Bureau, reviews of selected policies and procedures and related compliance issues at the HKFYG Lee Shau Kee College were also conducted under its Governance Review Sub-committee.

12


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

ĺš´ ĺ ą

Finance

Lee Shau Kee Primary School

The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups

The Incorporated Management Committee of HKFYG Lee

The total income of the Federation for 2017-18 was HK$558,159,525. Government subvention, which totalled HK$247,518,571, remained a major source of income. The Federation also received allocations from The Community Chest of Hong Kong, The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust and other trusts and foundations for recurrent general expenses and special projects. The

total

expenditure

for

Shau Kee Primary School was established on 30 August 2008 under the Education Ordinance. For the year ending 31 August 2017, the total income of the School was HK$42,419,369 and its expenditure was HK$40,823,382. The operation of the School depends mainly on Government grants from the Education Bureau. Lee Shau Kee College

the

year

2017-18

was

HK$526,404,129, of which 59% was spent on personal

The HKFYG Lee Shau Kee College, operating as a Direct Subsidy Scheme Secondary School, is incorporated as a

emoluments, 37% on other charges and 4% on rent and rates.

separate company, with accounts prepared up to 31 August

The Federation also received capital grants from the Lotteries

income of the College was HK$62,269,666 and its expenditure

Fund Block Grant, Sir David Trench Fund for Recreation,

of each year. For the year ending 31 August 2017, the total was HK$57,023,075.

Environment and Conservation Fund and Home Affairs Bureau during the year.

13


Administration and Finance

Designated Funds

Staff Commendation

The Lee Shau Kee Youth Exchange Fund was established

The achievements of the Federation could not have been

from designated donations, earmarked for specific purposes at the request of the donor and operates as a separate trust. Extracts of the audited accounts can be found in the Financial Highlights in the Appendix. Details of the results from the operation of and financial reports and statements for the Federation, the Incorporated Management Committee of HKFYG Lee Shau Kee Primary School, the HKFYG Lee Shau Kee College Limited and the Lee Shau Kee Youth Exchange Fund can be obtained from the Federation on a per request basis.

14

possible without a dedicated and committed staff team. Long Service Awards were given to 61 staff members and three staff received the Staff Commendation Award in recognition of their loyalty and outstanding performance. The award recipients were: 40-Year Award: Mr. Hui Po-kin. 30-Year Award: Mr. Cheung Chi-wai, Mr. Wong Hung-kam, Ms. Leung Wai-man, Ms. Vinny Yeung Yuk-ching, Ms. Lee Chun-yi, Mr. Wong Ying-kit and Ms. Monica Mok Lai-ngar.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

25-Year Award: Ms. Chan Yin-man, Mr. Leung Wai-shing,

First place for the Innovation Award, was the HKFYG

Ms. Chan Mi-har, Ms. Sandy Au-Yeung Wai-san, Ms. Chan Kar-yin,

Leadership Institute’s “Leaders to Leaders” and in second

Ms. Chong Kwai-fa, Mr. Wong Kwan-kit, Ms. Chan Mei-lan,

place was the “Project STEP: An Emotional Wellness Project

Ms. Tsoi Lau-ching, Ms. Clare Wong Wai-hang, Ms. Stony Shek

for Young People” of the Media Counselling Centre.

For-lin, Ms. Hon Yip, Mr. Lee Chi-kwong and Ms. Tseung Eva. The President’s Award went to the School Social Work Unit 20-Year Award: Mr. Wong Kin-lun, Mr. Cheung Ho-yin, Ms. Wong Ching-sai, Ms. Lam Yuk-ki, Mr. Colman Chow Tat-ming, Mr. Lee

for their excellent team spirit and cooperation, as well as their ability to respond to needs and to provide relevant services.

Lok-man, Ms. Woo Lai-kei, Ms. Chui Lai-yung, Ms. Cheung Ching-wan, Ms. Wong Yuk-shan, Ms. Lam Pui-sheung, Ms. Lau Sin-yee and Ms. Chang Man-wah. 15-Year Award: Ms. Lok Wai-lin. 10-Year Award: Ms. Tam Ching-man, Mr. Choy Chi-lun, Ms. Lam Shuk-wai, Ms. Chan Yee-bo, Ms. Tang Yuet-ling, Ms. Chan Fungyan, Ms. Yip Ming-wai, Mr. Leung Wai-man, Mr. Lam Fu-kwai, Mr. Poon Tak-on, Ms. Fung Ka-yin, Ms. Leung Ka-yi, Ms. Chan Lei-lei, Ms. Doreen Kong Lai-fong, Ms. Lee Siu-kuen, Ms. Leung Shuk-yin, Mr. Lam Ho-pan, Ms. Cheng Tsz-ki, Mr. Chung Wai-lim, Ms. Tracy Koon Lai-hung, Mr. Chan King-wa, Mr. Terrence Zee Ting-kai, Ms. Hung Tak-wing, Mr. Tse Chi-kwok and Mr. Chan Ying-kit. Staff Commendation Award: Ms. Wan Chung-ling, Ms. Man Wai-ying and Ms. Tang Hiu-yun.

Outstanding Programme Awards, Innovation Awards and President’s Award The Federation gives out in-house awards to recognise and appreciate the outstanding and innovative activities

Staff Social Committee The Staff Social Committee, responsible for organising social and recreational activities for staff members, once again did a wonderful job with the Annual Dinner at which staff members actively and enthusiastically participated. The participants were extremely impressed and greatly entertained by the singing performances of Council Member, Dr. Peter Tsoi, and staff members, and also the youth dance show during the Dinner. A great deal of fun was also with the Speed Drinking Contest. Staff continued to display their excellent sporting abilities at the Inter-agencies Football Tournament and the Inter-agencies Basketball Tournament. The Federation men won the first runner-up in the football tournament and the second runnerup in the basketball tournament. Two senior men’s teams also participated in the Masters Cup of both Tournaments. They also won the first runner-up in the basketball tournament and the third runner-up in the football tournament. Congratulations to everyone!

organised by different service units. The first prize for Outstanding Programme Award was given to the “Band Sound of North District 2017”, organised by the Jockey Club Cheung Wah Youth S.P.O.T. The second prize went to a programme that was jointly organised. This was for “Busking Anywhere – My Music Summer”. Those involved were: the Jockey Club Hung Hom Youth S.P.O.T., Jockey Club Wang Tau Hom Youth S.P.O.T., Tsuen King Youth S.P.O.T., Tsuen Wan Youth S.P.O.T., Jockey Club Kwai Fong Youth S.P.O.T., Jockey Club Jat Min Youth S.P.O.T., Felix Wong Youth S.P.O.T. and the Cultural Services Unit.

15


Core Services


Core Services Youth S.P.O.Ts The objective of the Federation’s 22 Youth S.P.O.Ts (Spaces

for

Participation,

Opportunities

and

Training) is to foster the holistic development of young people under the age of 35. The S.P.O.Ts

comprise 17 Integrated Team Centres, two Children

and Youth Centres, two Youth Centres and Youth S.P.O.T. 21.

Youth Experiential Learning Project The Project encouraged young people to explore the issue of poverty from different perspectives and to express their views and concerns through multimedia. Sponsored by Hong Kong Airlines, seven teams provided with free air-tickets to study poverty in both Japan and Hong Kong, where they served street sleepers and interviewed local people and uploaded

The 22 Youth S.P.O.Ts provide a wide range of

their videos and special features.

learning opportunities, services and challenging experiences, with a special focus under the following: Social Exposure and Development, Strengthening

Classroom

Learning,

Extending

Educational Opportunities, and Connecting Young People. By the end of March 2018, the Youth S.P.O.Ts had a total of 377,755 members, with a total attendance standing at 3,608,498, and 18,607 programmes were organised.

The highlights of this year’s programmes are: uKitchen – Love our Neighbourhood Trained by Chef Alan Lee, over 100 NEIGHBOURHOOD First teams were taught to cook traditional Chinese New Year Rice Cakes and delivered 1,000 in rural Yuen Long. They also served desserts to 850 DSE candidates to encourage them during the examination period. Youth will continue to use the uKitchen at Youth S.P.O.Ts to cook and serve their neighbours. NEIGHBOURHOOD First Teams Help with “Rice Giving” With support of the Au Bak Ling Charity Trust, volunteers from Youth S.P.O.Ts helped operate 14 rice collection stations in all 18 districts. They visited and delivered the rice to needy families and individuals who are unable to collect the rice packets themselves. More than 5,296 households benefit every month.

Social Exposure and Development

Strengthening Classroom Learning

Social Exposure and Development helps young people widen

During the year, a series of learning support services were

their perspectives and horizons through training, presentations and community participation on a range of subjects – from social issues to neighbourhood matters. Over the last year, there was a total attendance of 486,853.

18

provided by the Youth S.P.O.Ts to help young people consolidate classroom learning and improve their ability and confidence in learning. The total attendance to all services of Strengthening Classroom Learning was 284,365.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

Supporting Services to Primary Students Primary students with different study needs were provided with After-school Care and Homework Tutorial Support Services, as well as personal development and extracurricular activities through 15 Youth S.P.O.Ts. Concerning the special needs of different districts, 4 Youth S.P.O.Ts provided the Enhanced Afterschool Care Service to support the children aged from 6 to 12, whose parents were unable to take care of them after school and during school holidays. Families-in-need would receive subsidies to join the service. Community-based Projects Sponsored by Sun Hung Kai Properties, SHKP Smart Kids Learning Project was launched in January 2017. This oneyear project has been enhancing independent learning and S.T.E.M. capacity for 705 underprivileged children from Primary 1 to Secondary 3 through tutorial classes and LEAD classes, online tutoring, Community Classroom Online Channel, Smart Kids S.M.I.L.E. Corner and Smart Kids Talent Bazaar. About 234 volunteers rendered their help both at Youth S.P.O.Ts and online through the year.

年 報

80 youth from 10 Youth S.P.O.Ts also voluntarily formed Neighbourhood Learning Support teams to help those underprivileged students who encountered difficulties in their studies but who lacked the means to attend tuition classes. About 800 students benefited by small group or one-on-one tuition services. Different workshops for parents and tutors and a large scale workshop for DSE candidates were held to improve the effectiveness of learning among young people. To enhance students’ motives and interests in learning, we collaborated with local artist, Ms. Siy Tak-yin and created picture story books to Primary School students. Exuberantly coloured artwork and favourite characters make educational stories the perfect introduction to looking and learning about colours. M21 Online Community Classroom This self-learning programme facilitated students to learn at their pace, and when they needed help, there were 24 videos which covered the subjects such as English, Maths, Liberal Studies, foreign languages and various topics. These videos can be viewed through the M21 channel on the M21 website.

19


Core Services

Extending Educational Opportunities “UP to learn • Learn to UP”. With the idea of Progressive, Adaptive, Connective and Extending learning, nearly 1,000 UP courses in languages, visual arts, performing arts, cookery and music were organised for the extended education for over 6,000 students. Total attendance amounted to 400,000. uKitchen “uKitchen” is a new endeavour which was launched in March 2018, with an Advisory Committee formed by professional chefs. Cooking workshops were provided for children and young people to learn and experience professional skills. Regular uKitchen cooking classes were organised in Youth S.P.O.Ts throughout the year. Under the theme of “Love to Cook • Love to Share”, the first uKitchen Junior Chef Competition will also be held soon. Busking Anywhere – Our Music Summer For the first time buskers were gathered to show off their talents. The 200 musicians held their own music show, Busking Anywhere – Our Music Summer, which also served as the kick-off of Summer Youth Programme. The buskers toured Kwun Tong, Tsim Sha Tsui, Sha Tin and Central in two open topped buses to entertain an audience of more than 10,000. uMarket and Creative Community Apart from the monthly youth handicraft market held in six Youth S.P.O.Ts throughout the year, a signature programme, 好玩. 共創.共享@uMarket, was held at Sai Kung, where 50 young

UP Gallery A painting competition was held in January 2018 with more than 100 entries. All the paintings were displayed at Comix Home Base. The event attracted over 700 visitors.

summer,

the

Youth

Experiential

The uCafes in each Youth S.P.O.T. serve as a daily gathering Project

provided

comprehensive internship training for young people aged from 15 to 24, in service delivery and administrative work. The 184 participants contributed more than 13,000 service hours.

Connecting Young People

20

visitors saw the creativity and talent of the young artisans. Pop-up @ uCafe

UP – Youth Experiential Project In

people showed off their delicate DIY products. Over 1,000

point. This year a series of pop-up workshops were run at five of the uCafes, where young people could learn how to make desserts, brew coffee, hand make leather goods or paint portraits. Around 800 people joined in. Sports and Social Media Platforms Rugby, five-a-side football tournaments and Dragon Boat race

Young people are engaged via sports activities, music,

were popular activities that engaged over 3,000 participants.

uMarket, uCafe and social media to develop healthy lifestyles,

Social media remains the foremost method of connectivity,

creativity and perspective. These activities have drawn the

through Facebook, Instagram, YouTube and the units’ own

attendance of 1,003,496 throughout the year.

websites; all of which saw a hit rate of 1,488,148.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Other Significant Activities Hung Shui Kiu Youth S.P.O.T. The new Hung Shui Kiu Youth S.P.O.T. began its services in November 2017. What distinguishes this Youth S.P.O.T. is its focus on creative learning, along with new smart elements with its equipment and in its design, with the spacious hall having the option to be partitioned into multi-purpose function rooms or exhibition galleries. It will also include a M21 media production studio, a LEAD lab and an open kitchen. Programmes to be conducted will include training in coding, A.I. and media literacy. M21 Station @ Youth S.P.O.Ts M21 stations have been set up at all 21 Youth S.P.O.Ts with young people actively using them to produce micro films, programme trailers and community programmes. The micro film, Stories of the Neighbourhood, was produced by all 21 Youth S.P.O.Ts and launched on the M21 Community Channel

Community Team Sports The HKFYG Jockey Club Community Team Sports Project again encouraged young people between the ages of eight

and other social media platforms.

and 25 to take part in five team sports. These were group

Summer Youth Programme

Trainings were provided and the teams participated in

Over 10,000 classes and activities were organised by the 21 Youth S.P.O.Ts and other service units during the summer. Young people enjoyed a wide range of activities under the theme to “Enjoy a Fantastic Summer”.

runs, basketball, canoeing, rope skipping and ice hockey. leagues. Sportovation Community Service also encouraged young people’s knowledge in sports to contribute and serve the community. Three signature events were held this year: The “Orienteering for 18 districts”, a three month programme where young volunteers paired up with children to promote sports in different regions all over Hong Kong; The “Run for Happiness” encouraged young runners to visit and brought gifts, such as rice cookers and fans, to underprivileged families; A week long exchange tour to London for ten young people to observe how the city encouraged people to play sports and explore how sports can serve the community. In looking back at the end of three years, the Project organised professional training courses and sports activities for over 50,000 participants and the Sportovation Community Service projects benefited over 120,000 service recipients.

21


Core Services M21 Multimedia Services Media 21 (M21) is both a multimedia web (M21.hk)

Specialised Course – Screenwriting Mentoring Programme II

“Incubation”, “Production” and “Broadcast”.

M21 continues to organise seminars and master classes for

and physical hub providing three service platforms:

amateur screen writers to be mentored by more established and well-known professionals. Sponsored by Create Hong Kong and Film Development Fund, mentors have included Mr. Lau Tin-chi, Ms. Susan Chan, Mr. Chan Hing-ka and Mr. Lam Chiu-wing.

Incubation Platform The Media Academy runs regular courses which include training for campus TV, news reports, dubbing and micro-film production

22

among others. Career related experiential tours are provided,

Production Platform

with differences between traditional and new media explained.

All the programmes at M21 are produced by young people. The

Participants to the course also have a chance to see firsthand

M21 Youth Production Team currently comprises more than 700 young

the technical workings of newsrooms, radio stations and

people who make use of the one-stop multimedia production

drama studios. Tailor-made courses are also offered on-campus

platform with ten broadcasting channels, producing programmes

with media experts, news practitioners and movie directors.

on current issues, school life, environment and lifestyle.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Public Policy Online@M21

Book Fair

M21 held a series of Youth Sharing Sessions on public policy

M21 produced a week-long youth TV programme at the

with Government Principal Officials, including with Mrs. Carrie

Book Fair with visiting public figures, who were invited to

Lam, GBM, GBS, the Chief Executive, Mr. Paul Chan, GBM,

share their insights on a range of topics such as leisure and

GBS, MH, JP, the Financial Secretary, Mr. Wong Kam-sing,

learning initiatives, as well as their all time favourite books.

GBS, JP, the Secretary for Environment, Mr. Kevin Yeung,

Guests include Mr. Matthew Cheung, GBM, GBS, JP, the

JP, the Secretary for Education and Mr. Frank Chan, JP, the

Chief Secretary for Administration, Mr. Paul Chan, GBM, GBS,

Secretary for Transport and Housing. Topics included the Policy

MH, JP, the Financial Secretary, Professor Sophia Chan,

Address, the Budget and education, environment, housing and

JP, the Secretary for Food and Health, Mr. Michael Wong,

transport issues. The sharing sessions were broadcast directly

JP, the Secretary for Development, Mr. Lo Wai-chung, the

online and young people had the opportunity to express their

Commissioner of Police, Mr. Lau Ming-wai, GBS, BBS, JP,

views to the Officials.

the Vice-Chairman of Youth Development Commission and Ms. Chan Yuen-han, SBS, JP, the Chairperson of Women’s Commission.

Broadcast Platform M21 has a wide broadcasting network, including M21.hk, set-top boxes in 150 secondary and primary schools and 21 Youth S.P.O.Ts, through which students and the public can watch the different production. On social media, M21 has its own YouTube channel and Facebook page (https://www.facebook.com/m21.hk/).

23


Core Services

myTV SUPER In collaboration with TVB, video programmes produced by M21 are broadcast on the “Free Zone” of myTV SUPER under “M21 Channel”. They fall under three categories: a “Creative Lab” which covers micro films and music videos; “Inno-Style” which promotes a green and healthy lifestyle; and “All About Youth” which explores the world through the eyes of young people.

The 9th Healthy Internet Video Contest and Healthy Comic Strip Contest Both contests are co-organised and sponsored by the Office for Film, Newspaper and Article Administration. The focus is on

Selected Competitions and Job Commission Short Film Competition M21 co-organised a Short Film Competition on news stories related to the insurance industry together with the Financial Services and the Treasury Bureau and the Vocational Training Council.

24

enhancing public understanding on the Control of Obscene and Indecent Articles Ordinance. These territory-wide contests have become annual events among schools.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Social Innovation Short Film Sponsorship Scheme In collaboration with and sponsored by the Social Innovation and Entrepreneurship Development Fund and Youth.gov.hk, M21 organised young people to tell their stories of social innovation start-ups through short films.

Loving Family – Song Composition Competition The competition was co-organised with the Lee Kam Kee Family Foundation to promote love and care, open communication and harmony in families through song workshops. A live show was later held in front of guest judges. Up-cycling Creative Design Competition

Job Commission for Family Council

Sponsored by the Environment and Conservation Fund, M21

With a grant of over one million dollars, the Home Affairs

encouraged secondary school students to produce public information on waste recycling and promote the concept of upcycling.

Bureau commissioned M21 to produce Television and Radio Announcements of Public Interest (APIs) for the Family Council to promote the "2017–18 Family-Friendly Employers Award Scheme".

25


Core Services Employment Services Since

its

establishment

in

2003,

the

Youth

Employment Network (YEN) has acted as a bridge for youth to smoothen the transition from school to

work by improving their employability skills, while at the same time, exploring work opportunities and encouraging employers to hire young people.

Over the past year, YEN has cooperated with government departments, the private sector and other NGOs to offer various services.

YEN partnered with the Prudential Hong Kong Limited to operate Hope for Success. Nearly 200 secondary students enrolled to

share their plans for the future. The 20 finalists were awarded scholarships to follow through with their dreams under the guidance of social workers. YEN cooperated with Investor Education Centre to improve the financial literacy and education of students. Through workshops, such as “$avvy Planner”, which was presented

to nine schools, 600 students were introduced to new financial “edutainment” board games. A further 300 young working adults from different organisations were given financial management training and 390 tertiary students participated in

Career Exploration and Life Planning The target of the Life Banking Project is senior secondary school students and their school to work transition. This past year, 35,890 students from 96 secondary schools participated in a series of activities, workshops and seminars. YEN also offered individual assessments and counselling to 110 secondary school students from four partnered schools. Working Reality 2.0, a programme supported by the Home Affairs Bureau, reached out to 7,766 senior secondary students

from nine secondary schools to promote career planning concepts and helped them with basic employability skills.

26

the “Workplace Money” Workshop. Project Bridge, provides one-stop support services for

unemployed young people and secondary school students with Special Educational Needs (SEN). Thus far, 129 students and 16 young people participated in the programme.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

Employability Enhancement YEN is one of the training bodies of the Labour Department’s Youth Employment Training Programme. This year, 173

unemployed young people between the aged of 15 and 24 participated. The Employer Network, formally launched in 2004, uses

the Internet and email to bring notice of job vacancies to young people. Liaising with the business sector, over 250 job vacancies were created with related on-the-job training. Special employment projects included the Airport Ambassador Programme, Project Setup, Working Holiday@Lantau, Kerry Properties CS Trainee Programme and Hong Yip Trainee Programme.

年 報

In collaboration with the Airport Authority, YEN is a partner of the EXTRA MILE project, which is a community investment project of the Hong Kong International Airport. Working Holiday@Lantau,

one of the pilot programmes, is a one-year work placement programme, which includes exploratory programmes with free accommodation and learning subsidies to help participants explore different directions in life. YEN cooperated with different corporates, including with Hang Seng Bank to launch the Hang Seng GPS Youth Employment

Programme. This is the first youth employment project in Hong Kong to make use of the “Gap Year” concept to give secondary

school students time to think about their futures. Last year, 20 cases were served through the programme, taking the total up to 105 cases since the project first began in 2014.

Project Setup, supported by JP Morgan Chase Foundation and the Labour Department Youth Employment and Training

Programme, provided innovative six-month management training for Associate Degree or Higher Diploma holders, in order to enhance employability and job opportunities to work in startups.

27


Core Services

The SIC incubated young social innovators through the Jockey

Club Incubation Programme for Social Innovation. In the

reporting year, the SIC served more than 600 guests and visitors, and organized more than 100 activities, such as seminars, trainings, mentorings and networking events. For over 13 years, the Ng Teng Fong Charitable Foundation has been supporting Youth Business Hong Kong (YBHK), which offers one-stop services, including interest-free business loans up to HK$150,000. Since its launch, YBHK has received 1,888 business proposals applying for support, with 189 being approved, receiving loans amounting to HK$12,164,570.

Comprehensive Career Information YEN organised a large-scale Youth Career Expo. The expo served as a “One-stop-shop” for the 1,000 young people who

attended. The Jobtionary Website helped secondary school students, their parents and teachers get more information on over 200 types of jobs to help plan for the future.

The One-stop Supportive Scheme for Young Entrepreneurs,

sponsored by the Youth Development Fund of the Home Affairs Bureau, enabled HK$3,300,000 of funding support. Over 140 applicants applied and those who were shortlisted were trained in entrepreneurial knowledge and skills. In all, 15 companies were selected during the year and received HK$300,000 seed fund to start their businesses. With support from The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust, the Social Innovation Conference 2018 focused on “Tech for

Social Good”. Held on Entrepreneurial Day (E Day), leading technology companies like Amazon and IBM were invited. They addressed such issues as big data, AI (Artificial Intelligence) and IOT (Internet Of Things). Over 100 participants attended the conference and exchanged ideas on how social innovation could bring about social impact, and discussed future social innovation trends.

Incubating Young Entrepreneurs The HKFYG Jockey Club Social Innvation Centre (SIC) was established with support from The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust, providing young entrepreneurs and start-ups with well-rounded support since 2015.

28


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Enabling Young Entrepreneurs

Scaling up Youth Start-ups

The Hong Kong General Chamber of Young Entrepreneurs

The Social Innovation Challenge was organised by the SIC

successful young entrepreneurs, who were supported by the

social innovation and build a valuable platform for young people

Federation. HKGCYE has more than 200 members and has

to seek resources to actualise their business ideas and improve

helped over 300 entrepreneurs set up over 150 businesses since

the society. Ten teams were selected out of the 62 which applied.

(HKGCYE) was founded by a group of enthusiastic and

and sponsored by DBS Bank (Hong Kong) Limited to promote

2015. The HKGCYE regularly organises seminars, networking events and visits to connect diverse industries and expand the network of young entrepreneurs.

Qianhai Entrepreneur Hub (E Hub) is a collaborative project of the Authority of Qianhai Shenzhen-Hong Kong Modern Service Industry Cooperation Zone, Shenzhen Youth Federation and

This year, the SIC set up a Mentorship Scheme connecting over

120 experienced business mentors with young entrepreneurs,

the Federation. Since its launch, over 304 start-ups have been based in the E Hub, with 158 from Hong Kong and Macau.

providing professional business knowledge and sharing their invaluable work and life experiences. The Start-up Mixer is an innovative “speed-dating” business networking event for Hong Kong start-ups, organised by the

SIC and was first launched in 2017. With the support of many successful entrepreneurs, angel investors and sector experts, the second Start-up Mixer was held on E Day of the Hong Kong Trade Development Council. More than 80 young entrepreneurs shared their insights and faced challenges with ten successful business leaders.

29


Core Services

Youth Social Enterprises HKFYG Organic Farm Established in 2010, the HKFYG Organic Farm of over 14,800 square metres is located in Yuen Long with the aim to promote the link between healthy living and the environment. It is the only local farm which has both the USDA, as well as Hong Kong Organic Resource Centre, organic certification. The Farm has also won the “Top 10 Best Organic Retailer Award” for six consecutive years. In 2017-18 the Farm produced around 41,382 catties of seasonal crops. The Farm also serves as an education platform, inviting young people to get their hands dirty by planting and harvesting. This year, around 28,000 persons participated in Farm’s activities. In order to facilitate more people to enjoy fresh and organic vegetables, the Organic Farm established its online shop in June 2017, where vegetables will be harvested in the morning and delivered in the afternoon.

30


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Café 21 Café 21, is situated in the Federation Headquarters and provides services to those who use the facilities of the Headquarters. Through employing youngsters as part time staff, this gives them hands on experience in café work. Café 21 is also available for rental and perfect for different activities.

FAT CHOY / Organic 21 The rebranded FAT CHOY opened in January 2017. The 23 seat, semi-open kitchen format has proved to be very popular, with its healthy menu. Ingredients are sourced locally, including from the HKFYG Organic Farm, in order to promote both Farm to Table and a Low-Carbon lifestyle. Next door to FAT CHOY is an accompanying retail store, selling organic food and other natural products sourced from around the world.

PH3 PH3 is located on the third floor of the revitalised historic building on Lee Tung Street. With three combined units and a terrace of 89 square metres, this venue is a perfect spot for dining, corporate functions, private parties, cultural and artistic exchanges, small concerts, among other events. PH3 provides one-stop services with party/event necessities provided by young entrepreneurs.

Meanwhile FAT CHOY and the store have cooperated with different service sectors to organise cooking classes as a way to introduce a career path in Food and Beverage or retail services for over 100 of candidates in the HKFYG Youth Support Scheme and amongst several secondary schools.

31


Core Services

Leadership Training The HKFYG Leadership Institute is dedicated to creating

a new generation of leaders for Hong Kong and now celebrates the start of a new chapter since initiating its commitment to leadership training since 2000.

Located on the premises of the revitalised former Fanling

Magistracy,

the

Leadership

Institute

comprises Five Schools which will provide young leaders with opportunities to experience, embrace

and be educated in a wide range of leadership skills,

develop their communication abilities, broaden their

perspective and knowledge of both the world and China, while also engaging in public service. Stateof-the-art technology, such as Mixed Reality Team

Building Game and Digital Chamber, will also be applied in training programmes.

“Hong Kong 200” Leadership Project Since 2006, the “Hong Kong 200” Leadership Project has been annually bringing together 200 outstanding secondary school students with high leadership potential and a strong commitment to serve. The focus this year was on inspiring participants to innovate, be connected and be global. The Hong Kong 200 Association continued to engage alumni from all professions, to share their valuable experience from career development to further studies, as they tried to make a positive social impact.

32


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Summer School for Global Leadership The theme for this year’s Summer School for Global Leadership was “Re-imagine Your City”. About 80 outstanding high school students from 18 countries and regions joined in the 10 day programme. Through corporate visits, capstone projects and sharing by guest speakers, including Ir. Wai Chi-sing, GBS, JP, FHKEng, Managing Director of the Urban Renewal Authority, Mr. Eric Yeung, President of Smart City Symposium and Dr. Anne Kerr, Global Head of Urbanisation, Mott MacDonald Hong Kong Ltd, the participants were inspired to think of how to build a smart city.

Leaders to Leaders “Leaders to Leaders” is a flagship programme under the HKFYG Jockey Club School for Global Leadership. Five young distinguished global leaders from five different continents were invited to Hong Kong to conduct over 20 sharing and interactive sessions over five days with local youth and organisations. One sharing included, First “Dialogue with Leaders” at the Ferris Wheel; the purpose of which was to engage the public in leadership issues as well, to which there was an attendance of 4,000, both online and offline, participated.

33


Core Services Volunteer Services The

Youth

Volunteer

Network

(VNET)

was

established in 1998, with the aim of promoting youth volunteerism in Hong Kong. With continued support from The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust, VNET made every endeavour to cultivate a new generation to experience the reciprocal relationship of giving and receiving.

Over the past year, VNET received 16,289 new volunteer registrations, resulting in a total of

Heart to Heart Project For 13 years, the Federation has been carrying out the “Heart to Heart Project”. Including new joiners, there are now 95 companies in the Project, with 16 new schools, resulting in a total of 198 Heart to Heart schools. Among the participating schools, 100 organised a total of 130 service projects and certificates were issued to over 12,000 students.

NEIGHBOURHOOD Teams

215,659 volunteers. This year, 32,364 active VNET

To promote a caring community, the Federation continues to

hours, and 1,547 volunteer training programmes

over 1,300 youth volunteers to join the NEIGHBOURHOOD

registered volunteers contributed 962,000 service

launch the “NEIGHBOURHOOD First” Campaign, which engaged

were offered with 58,898 participants.

Teams in all 18 districts.

“I am a Volunteer” Campaign VNET launched three events under the ‘I am a Volunteer’ Campaign. The first event was held in April to echo Global Youth Service Day (GYSD). Youth volunteers were taught cooking skills, which they in turn shared with over 80 peers. They then served 869 needy people with home-made steamed rice cup cake desserts. The second event took place over the summer. Called ‘It’s Time to Shine’, over 700 volunteers completed at least one hour of service. In support of International Volunteer Day, the third event was initiated in December 2017, where over 1,600 volunteers visited 2,074 needy households and single elderly people. A “Volunteers’ Stories” programme series was produced where eight volunteers’ stories were shared on the website and social media platforms.

Easyvolunteer.hk Together with 322 service opportunities providers from nonprofit organisations, charities and schools, a total of 683 service opportunities were offered via ‘easyvolunteer.hk’. The number of newly registered users reached 9,522.

34


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Volunteer Training and Exchange Opportunities Three youth exchange tours for 70 volunteers were arranged to show appreciation for their efforts. These trips were to Zhongshan Sanxiang Town in China. Four weekends in Hong Kong were also organised, where 400 volunteers participated and shared their exercises with each other.

Youth-led Service Projects Together with Youth Service America and Hong Kong Disneyland, VNET launched the “Disney Friends for Change Youth Grant” under the NEIGHBOURHOOD First Scheme. Through this, Hong Kong youth, aged 12 to 25 were given grants to plan and execute a service project to promote a caring and harmonious neighbourhood. In 2017, 34 projects were selected and among them nine teams were given double the fund to carry out larger projects. With the support of The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust, VNET also established the Youth Service Fund, whereby 21 teams were selected to implement new service ideas in their communities. A total of 55 teams benefited and 1,219 volunteers were

Awards Volunteer Recognition Three volunteers, Ms. Li Yuen-yung, Ms. Wong Lok-yiu and Ms. Im Man-yi were given the “Hong Kong Outstanding Youth Volunteers Award 2017–18”, for their dedication and outstanding performance in serving the community.

recruited, contributing 10,196 service hours, helping nearly

Public Recognition

9,800 people.

With the contribution of over 180,000 volunteers in 2016, the Federation was ranked fifth in the territory-wide “Top 10 Highest Service Hours Award (Public Organisations)”. This was presented by the Steering Committee on the Promotion of Volunteer Service of the Social Welfare Department.

35


Core Services

Youth at Risk Services The HKFYG Youth Crime Prevention Centre (YCPC)

Youth! Don’t gamble! Phase V, supported by Ping Wo Fund,

prevention

and

works online and offline to help thousands of youth reduce the

treatment, multi-disciplinary collaboration, and

gambling workshops, gambling risk assessments, anti-gambling

deviance, sex-related issues and drug abuse. There

and game, and 3D educational hologram films. An anti-gambling

provided five categories of service, including education,

crisis

intervention

is an awareness-raising community education programme that

and

risk of gambling addiction. The programme focused on anti-

advocacy. The focus areas remain youth crime and

tips and information, given through apps, educational videos

were 4,876 cases dealt with, and 794 programmes

digital exhibition was held in October 2017.

of 183,785.

Crisis Intervention and Professional Assessments

professional

assessments,

counselling

organised over the past year with a total attendance In cooperation with the police, Project R and Project Right Path work to assist arrested youth and victims, aged 10–24 in order to break the vicious cycle of youth criminality. Professor

Dennis Wong of City University of Hong Kong helped to evaluate the effectiveness of one of the projects, Project R, and also conducted a criminal risk assessment. This project was one of the Top Tens in the 2017 Best Practice Awards in Social Welfare presented by The Hong Kong Council of Social Service. Hotline service, with crisis intervention, dealing with crime, sex or drug related issues, was available at Hotline 81009669.

Prevention Education

Counselling and Treatment

There were 353,544 visits to the YCPC and Youthlaw’s website,

Professional counsellors handled 4,876 cases that dealt with

Youthlaw App, three times more than last year. Revamping the

including triad and gang membership, violence, illegal jobs,

YouTube, apps and Facebook, with 3,518 downloads of the website and Facebook page to make them more stylish and user

fraud, cybercrime, theft, sexual crime and drug trafficking.

friendly could have contributed to the rise in numbers.

They also helped 546 young people with sex-related

Topics covered in the 359 Education Workshops and

Counselling for parents of juveniles and victims of crime

issues, along with 452 cases with drug related problems.

Programmes for youth, parents, teachers, social workers

was also provided.

protection and the consequences of risky sexual behaviour,

With funding support from The Keswick Foundation, Project

and police included law abiding values, awareness on selfas well as hidden drug abuse. Up-to-date trends on youth crime and deviant behaviour, as well as parent-adolescent communication, professional education and counselling skills,

iSmarter provided education for the public and at risk youth

to enhance their awareness and build strategies to face different cybercrime issues. 260 iSmarter youth volunteers

were also covered.

assist to spread the preventive message to their peer

There were 56 Preventive Educational Videos shown through

juvenile delinquents and victims.

topics as the risk of illegal jobs, cannabis, compensation sex,

E.Positive – a new education and counselling service funded

Youthlaw and YouTube platforms, covering such educational cybercrime, theft, gambling, drinking, drug taking and drug trafficking; as well as parent-adolescent communication skills and new counselling services.

36

young people displaying criminal and deviant behaviour,

networks. Counselling and risk assessment are provided to

by the D. H. Chen Foundation was launched in November 2017.

The project provides identification, assessment, e-mental health education, cognitive therapy and mindfulness treatment for youth to deal with mental health related criminal or deviant issues.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

Project LOVE SIM supported by the Tin Ka Ping Foundation, provides preventive education and counselling on risky sex, especially related to sex trade. This programme features narrative therapy treatment, expressive art activities, interactive educational movies and card games. A localised assessment tool will be developed. Supported by the Beat Drugs Fund, the YCPC launched three new projects in the past year. Project EVER – a counselling and treatment programme using “virtual reality” and activitybased exercises as intervention methods for at risk youth with drug or mental health problems. Project SEToff is an anti-

drug education and treatment programme for working youth and hidden drug abusers through online media platforms and work places. New KOL anti-drug videos were also created. Project Begin from Family uses the Strengthening Families Programme (SFP), which is an evidence-based and

successfully proven approach used in America, to enhance family functioning and prevent the youth to take drug. Project RADAR – A counselling and treatment programme for young people with hidden drug abuse problems and drugs

related criminal offences. A new risk assessment tool related to drug trafficking and drug taking was developed.

年 報

Advocacy and Service Development In January, a Seminar on Cannabis: tackling abuse and myths was held.

An evaluation Study Project R: Risk Factors for At-risk Youth

was conducted in collaboration with City University of Hong Kong. The book, Project R – Assisting arrested youth, was published which included new strategies on helping arrested youth, as well as victims and their families. Three counselling and intervention protocols were developed, including Strategies of handling arrested youth and their victims; Multi-level intervention models for drug abusers and at risk youth; and Strengthening family approaches: An anti-drug manual.

The fourth Turning Point – Youth Improvement Award was held

on 3 June 2017. The book, Turning Point II, was published,

which included the stories of eight young people who turned their lives around. Two articles related to drug abuse intervention were published at the 2017 National Drug Abuse Prevention Symposium.

WL Residence (WLR) The WLR provided short term residential services, with life planning guidance and career skills training, for young adults aged between 18 and 24. New services for female residents were started this year and altogether, 63 youth were served.

The Way Forward The main focus of the YCPC in the coming year will be to develop and provide education and counselling services on such issues Several training programmes were carried out this year which included professional makeup and beauty training, Project LOVE all about you, funded by Clarins; running training with

meaning of life education, Positive Life Positive Run, in cooperation with Breakthrough; counselling groups and career

exploration programmes for at risk youth in schools, E.positive – gangs and at risk youth counselling programme, funded by different schools; anti-illegal job education, Project Honesty, funded by the Tin Ka Ping Foundation; and Thai boxing

including cybercrime, hidden drug abuse, working youth with drug abuse problems, mental health issues and sexual deviance that encompasses compensated dating and sex trade among other behaviour. Risk assessments on risky sexual behaviour, cybercrime, and drug related crimes will be conducted and new card games and VR education tools will be developed. Several preventive education and counselling manuals and booklets for dealing with arrested youth, drug abusers, and related family members will also be published.

training, with emotional management, The Wind, funded by K&K Charity Foundation.

37


Core Services Counselling Services The Wellness Mind Centre was set up to consolidate the work of the School Social Work Unit, the Student Guidance Team, the Media Counselling Centre and

Youth Emotional Health Emotional Wellness Project for Young People

the Youth Wellness Centre. Under one umbrella, the

Project STEP was initiated with support from HSBC’s 150th

different emotional health issues cross the units

Wellness was held on 29 April at the Science Park with 3,800

Centre is now able to provide services addressing

Anniversary Charity funds. The Project included: a Run for

and via different platforms.

participants; as well as a mobile truck called, HKFYG Moving Wellness; and a Psychiatric Service Scheme has launched in

October 2017. Subsides were made available for eligible youth to receive necessary psychiatric consultations and/or treatments. Wellness for Youth (Joyful@School Campaign) In order to enhance students’ awareness on mental health issues, a one-year Wellness for Youth school-based programme was

conducted to 24 secondary schools under the Joyful@School Campaign. A series of talks, group sessions and workshops for

students, teachers and parents were organised, totalling 815 sessions in all. Services for Students with Special Educational Needs (SEN) Project COACH, coordinated by the Student Guidance Team,

School Stationing Service Over the last year, 24 primary schools and three kindergartens were served through the Student Guidance Team. A total of 1,370 developmental and prevention activities were organised for students, parents and teachers, with a total of 513 cases and 24,254 consultations – mostly related to emotions, family, behaviour and study issues – were handled. School Stationing Services were provided for 35 secondary schools, of which 21 were served by 12 Youth S.P.O.Ts and the other 14 by the School Social Work Unit. A total of 3,253 cases were handled, while 16,076 consultations and 3,687 programmes and group sessions took place.

38

provides SEN school attachment services which include tailor-

made groups and individual training for SEN students, particularly those with dyslexia, autism and hyperactive disorders. The purpose is to enhance learning motivation, acquire effective learning skills and improve emotional and behavioural problems. Stress is also placed on the connection of school and family in order to provide a better learning environment to students. In total, 23 primary schools were served and 1,848 training sessions were offered.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Services on Love Education

Life Planning Services for School Students

The Love and Sex Value Education Scheme was sponsored

PLUS – Experiential Learning Series is a learning package for

of love and sex through experiential games, workshops and

Over the past year, a total of 624 life planning sessions were

classroom learning. At the 99 sessions organised, 2,446

organised in 45 secondary schools.

by the Quality Education Fund to help students learn values

school students that focuses on life planning and value education.

students, 312 teachers and 71 parents from 22 primary and secondary schools participated.

Media Counselling Hotline Services Youthline 27778899 offers a convenient and easily accessible channel to seek help. A total of 310,917 incoming calls were

registered and 55,770 cases were handled this year. Emotional problems, schooling and mental health issues were the top three concerns of young people. Online Counselling With sponsorship from The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust, “uTouch” Cyber Youth Outreach Service adopts a

proactive approach to identify and engage youth at risk from the ages of six to 24, through online and social media platforms. Tailor-made services, including online counselling, offline Services on Resilience Building The following were offered: • The Understanding Adolescent Project (Primary) which provided a wide range of programmes for Primary 4 to 6 students in 48 primary schools. • School-based After-School Learning and Support

Programme that enabled extra opportunities to underprivileged students through 234 programme sessions in 9 schools.

• Healthy School Programme which held 238 sessions in four secondary schools was supported by the Beat Drugs Fund.

Services on Further Schooling DSE@27771112 School leavers, and DSE candidates were provided with one-

interviews and community activities were provided. Over this year, 4,817 youth at risk were engaged and encouraged to participate and an attendance of 8,204 was recorded in both online and offline activities. Media Education After the completion of the “Be NetWise” Educational Project for Media Literacy in 2017, the similar “Project NET” – Project of Media Literacy Enhancement was sponsored by the Quality

Education Fund again in 2018. This was to develop an advanced curriculum for both secondary and primary schools students. As a result, a media literacy portal (medialiteracy.hk) and a resource kit were launched and delivered to all schools. As of March 2018, 17 secondary and 24 primary schools have enrolled in the project, taking part in classes and workshops for students and teachers.

stop services, including JUPAS talks and workshops, hotline and

Counselling Services for Game Addiction

online counselling services, as well as practical information to

The Wellness Mind Centre uses a narrative approach to

ease examination stress and plan ahead. A total of 11 sessions

support students who might be bordering internet addiction.

were held and 13,476 students and parents participated.

In collaboration with Hong Kong Baptist University, a study was

Intensive support services through the hotline and online

conducted to uncover needs and potential of participating

platforms were also provided, especially when exam results

students, with support from their parents and teachers. A

were due.

performance and sharing session was then organised.

39


Core Services

Education Services The Federation is committed to providing quality education, especially for the underprivileged,

through two non-profit making kindergartens cum

nurseries,

one

non-profit

making

kindergarten which serves 319 children; one

aided primary school with an enrolment of 826 pupils; and one direct subsidy scheme secondary

school that has 689 students. Young people

can also enhance their knowledge through The Continuous Learning Centre.

Kindergarten Education Art Appreciation The picture book approach continues to be the main teaching method, focusing on language, plot and story. Emphasis was also placed on deeper discussion on aesthetic elements, such

Rights and Obligations

as what methods were used in drawing the pictures and what

Through the picture books, students are also taught about

kinds of feeling were conveyed through the illustrations. Students were encouraged to draw using newly learned methods. Famous paintings were shown to students and they were taught to appreciate them from different angles. Students were also given chances to express their feelings while listening to famous music pieces.

learning their rights while developing their responsibility by understanding their obligations. Discussions were held with the children, and parents were encouraged listening to their children’s t h o u g h t a n d v i e w s . T h e f i n a l c u l m i n a t i o n w a s wh e n this theme was presented at the graduation ceremony of the kindergartens. STEM Education Next year, more resources will be put in designing and adopting STEM elements into the kindergarten curriculum. Based on award winning Korean STEM teaching materials, ORDA and GABE, teachers will adapt these materials to fit the local context.

40


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

ĺš´ ĺ ą

LEAD Lab and School-based STEAM Curriculum A school-based STEAM curriculum (which added Art to the regular STEM subjects) was designed for students from Primary 4 to 6, called CAME, coding and micro-computer processing. CAME was designed by Professor Gao Yunfeng of Tsinghua University and gave students the opportunity to design products using mathematics and science knowledge and create products using laser cutting machines.

Primary Education Innovative Curriculum The HKFYG Lee Shau Kee Primary School continues its innovative curriculum that promotes attitudes in pursuing knowledge and independent learning. In class, fun activities are used and after class, non curriculum reading is encouraged for at least an hour a day. Life Education

Interdisciplinary Activities

The School incorporated Life Education elements in the

To consolidate knowledge and skills learned, interdisciplinary

curriculum to help students achieve a balance in physical, psychological, intellectual, social and moral development, with morning and weekly assemblies and special themed class and school activities. The school joined in inter-school competitions as well.

activities, included local field trips for lower primary students and overseas exchange trips to Korea, Australia and Thailand; as well as Macau, Nanjing, Sichuan and Beijing for upper primary students, were organised.

41


Core Services

Secondary Education

Student Development

Learning and Teaching

To promote students’ mental well-being, the “Wisdom in Action

The HKFYG Lee Shau Kee College (HLC) continued to develop its curriculum, enhancing the DSE curriculum with the choice of more elective courses. With recommendations from the Education Bureau, the PSHE curriculum was also improved. Teachers learned to evaluate students using a broader matrix,

including

data

collected

from

assessments,

questionnaires and feedback. Steady progress was observed in students’ learning and their accomplishments, as they continued to excel in English debates, speech

and

drama.

Their

International

Competitions and Assessments for Schools (ICAS) results were outstanding, and more emphasis was placed on STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) and language subjects. Students continued to shine in inter-school Mathematics and Science competitions.

42

Programme”

incorporated

into

the

curriculum

positive

psychology with the core value of “perseverance”. The School arranged talks and workshops around this theme. The School was also chosen to participate in the “Thematic Network on Developing Students’ Positive Attitudes and Values” launched by Centre of Suicide Prevention and Research (HKU), and the Joyful@School Campaign. Extracurricular activities continue to be encouraged to balance well-being, and the students did well in drama and musical programmes as well as inter-school sporting activities and music competitions.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Continuous Education This year marks the tenth anniversary of The Continuous Learning Centre (CLC). There was a concerted effort to focus on science and technology, which included learning in such areas as Artificial Intelligence Training, Virtual Reality Application and Big Data Analytics Application, all of which proved immensely popular among the young people. Other programmes that were well received included counselling and career-related training series. The number of students increased by more than 24% compared with the previous year, boding well for the future.

To combine the experience and wisdom of ten years of CLC work, the Federation initiated the HKFYG Life Learning Academy (LLA) last year. The purpose was to coordinate course promotional activities, the operation of Youth S.P.O.Ts and different professional units. Activities include those on online and via radio programme, all with the aim to promote the enjoyment of learning for fun and for life. The CLC operated overseas study tours and participated in exhibitions and large-scale events, such as the Education and Careers Expo and the Hong Kong Book Fair. It also published "Know-how for Health Care Assistant" in the education book series. CLC also cooperated with the Xu Beihong Arts Committee to organise the large scale, Xu Beihong Cup International Youth Children’s Art Competition.

Training programmes provided by CLC continued to be sought after by various organisations, government departments and local schools. Industry-wide seminars and public talks saw participation exceed over 10,000.

43


Core Services

Parenting Services The new Parent Support Network (PSN) and the Family Life Education Units (FLE) provide

both internet and community-based services, including Mediation, Talks, Workshops, Selflearning and Family Activities for parents and

children, as well as continuous learning and mutual support for parents.

Parent-Child Ambassadors Scheme More

than

100

parents

pledged

to

be

Parent-Child

Ambassadors. After receiving at least eight hour training in parent-child mediation and communication skills, they were able to assist others. To encourage and recognise Ambassadors who served more than 25 hours a year, an Award Presentation Ceremony was held in January 2018 where 90 Parent-Child Ambassadors were celebrated.

Parental and Family Education Programmes The unit organised 447 Parental and Family Education Programmes with a total of 19,797 people attending. Parents and adolescents joined to improve their communication skills and enhance their family relationships.

Self-Learning Groups More than 40 different Parent Self-Learning Groups were formed

Kick off Ceremony of Parent Support Network Dr. Law Chi-kwong, GBS, JP, Secretary for Labour and Welfare, along with principals of schools and presidents of Parent Teacher Associations were invited to the kick off on 28 January 2018. Mr. Chan Siu-cheuk, Principal of Christian Zheng Sheng College and Ms. Ada To Man-wai, radio host of RTHK parental education programme, shared parenting experiences with over 120

to encourage mutual support. Some groups shared similar challenges, such as raising children with Special Education Needs (SEN); while others shared similar interests, such as cooking or exercise. Groups met regularly and were able to receive professional guidance and resources.

Collaborative Programmes

Mediation Ambassadors at the Ceremony. “The Puzzle of Parents

Parental Educational Talks Series

and the Need of Parental Education”, a survey carried out from

For the 14th consecutive year, the Federation co-organised the

October to December 2017, was released at the Ceremony. The survey had interviewed 672 parents with more than 95% of them agreeing that learning would enhance their parental skills.

Informative and Interactive Website of Parent Support Network Professionals from various fields were invited to share their expertise and experiences and issues on parenting through the

Territory-wide Parental Educational Talks with the Vocational Training Council. This year, there were three talks: “Strategies to cope with the Hong Kong Diploma of Secondary Education Examinations”, “Tips for Being a Happy Parent” and “Learning about Future Careers” were held, which attracted over 1,300 participants.

website. Useful information and videos were uploaded daily and

Leap for Joy Women Project

parents were also encouraged to participate in online groups or

Sponsored by Jardine Lloyd Thompson Limited, and with the

via messages. By the end of March 2018, 12,000 people had visited the site.

cooperation of The Hong Kong Council of Social Service, “Leap for Joy” was held to empower the working mothers by recognising their strength and encouraging public support for them. Award

Parent-child Mediation Service Both online and district-based mediation services were provided to 77 families with a total of 459 service attendance recorded.

44

Presentation Ceremony was held on 25 March 2018 to recognise these women’s contribution in Hong Kong.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Creativity Education and Youth Exchange STEM Competitions The Federation organises the Hong Kong Student Science Project Competition (HKSSPC), the Hong Kong FLL Robotics Tournament (FLL) and the Hong Kong GreenMech Contest (GreenMech). At the 2018 HKSSPC, over one thousand students from 89 schools from Brazil, Indonesia, Macau, Philippines, Singapore, Thailand, Turkmenistan, the United States and Hong Kong took part. They formed 318 teams to compete for the various sciencerelated awards.

STEM Education The promotion of STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and

This year, around 600 participants from 52 primary and secondary schools designed and built robots to compete in 18 task missions of the FLL.

Technology) has become an integral part of modern education. The HKFYG Centre for Creative Science and Technology

More than 300 students and teachers from 58 schools

(CCST) was established to provide hands-on exploratory

participated in this year’s GreenMech Contest. The teams

science education for students and teachers. With the support

applied green energy concepts, as well as knowledge

of the Innovation and Technology Commission and Hong Kong

in physics, chemistry and mechanics, to create models

Science and Technology Parks Corporation, 388 programmes

showcasing the power of a chain reaction.

were organised for over 73,000 participants. Winning teams were given opportunities for further training and In order to nurture science talent and promote a culture of

were sent to participate in international competitions to learn and

innovation and technology, programmes have been tailored

share with their overseas peers. One of the FLL teams won the

made for students of different levels. These include the Seed

Research Award at the FLL Open Invitational Central Europe

Project targeting gifted primary school students; the 1+1 Tip-

(OICE). Nine GreenMech winning teams took part in the 2017

top Talent Training Scheme and the Innovation and Technology

World GreenMech Contest in China with four teams placing in the

Scholarship Award Scheme for elite university students.

top three of their respective divisions.

45


Core Services

Exposure Programmes

Hong Kong Young Ambassador Scheme (HKYAS)

Enabled by the support from the Hong Kong-Taiwan Economic

The HKYAS, jointly organised by the Tourism Commission and

and Cultural Cooperation and Promotion Council, 33 students

the Federation, with the Hong Kong Association for Customer

from nine secondary schools and eight post-secondary colleges

Service Excellence as co-organiser, trains young ambassadors

were sent to Taiwan. There they learnt and compared the

to promote Hong Kong as a hospitable city locally and overseas.

development of creative industry in both places. Sponsored by

This is the 17th year of the Scheme and 260 new Ambassadors

the Commission on Youth, the Committee on the Promotion of

were appointed after undergoing extensive exposure and skills

Civic Education and the Home Affairs Bureau, nearly 200 young

training. Their duties over the year included: stationing service at

people visited Fujian, Xian, Sichuan, Russia, Kazakhstan and

13 local tourist attractions; participation in 16 tourism promotional

Czech Republic to explore the Belt and Road opportunities in

events; and the organising of over 20 projects to promote Hong

these places.

Kong to visitors. They also promoted a service excellence culture in schools and the community.

Other Learning Experiences (OLE tours) 323 students from three secondary schools visited Dongguan,

One Belt One Road One Friendship – The Backpackers

Qingyuan and Shaoguan to provide social services to

Supported by The Dragon Foundation, nearly 100 young people

underprivileged groups.

travelled to over 25 cities and countries along the Belt and Road. They connected with local communities through innovative and

Wudang Trip With support from the Commission on Youth – Community Participation Scheme for Organising Exchange Tours to the Mainland whereby 39 youth went to Wudang during the Easter holidays to learn martial arts and about Taoism.

46

meaningful projects, in conjunction with local organisations.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Leisure, Cultural and Sports Services The Hong Kong Melody Makers, the Hong Kong Youth Dance, the Hong Kong Youth Band and the

Hong Kong Youth Percussion continue to be the main Federation platforms where young people can demonstrate their artistic talents. This

past year, they were involved in many events, including those below:

Creative Market x Green Picnic Central

Venue

Management

Limited

sponsored

and

supported the mega carnival “Creative Market x Green Picnic”. Organised by the Federation, the carnival featured performances, workshops, shows and exhibitions, along with food stalls and a concert.

Dance A Life With organisation from the Federation and sponsorship from the HSBC Community Partnership Programme, 50 therapeutic dance tours and workshops were brought together for “Dance A Life” programme. Focusing on teen health and wellness, and

a cappella Services The Cultural Services Unit held 544 training sessions in

conducted in schools, this programme ran from November 2017 to May 2018, with 4,300 students benefiting.

schools, Youth S.P.O.Ts and NGOs, but also by the record breaking 81 entries at the Hong Kong International a cappella Contest. The 2018 Hong Kong International a cappella Festival, held in the Spring, was again a major event on Hong Kong’s art calendar. This year, dozens of school and community performed. In partnership with the West Kowloon Cultural District Authority, a mobile stage was organised through the “WKCD at Your Hand’s Reach” project, whereby talented young singers went around the city taking worldclass a cappella performances to local neighbourhoods as well as to promote the West Kowloon Cultural District. The Festival was on for three weeks and saw 58 events around the city with an attendance of more than 30,000 people who enjoyed the performances of 19 a cappella groups.

Dancing in the Palace Invited by Le French May, Hong Kong Youth Dance initiated “Dancing in the Palace”. This was part of Le French May’s exhibition “Inventing le Louvre: From Palace to Museum over 800 years” and was performed at the Hong Kong Heritage Museum from April to June 2017. This unique project combined and customised dance movements and performances with art that was on exhibition and was a great boost for the dancers.

47


Core Services

My Stage - Youth Creative Arts Festival 2017 Through the Large Scale Youth Programme Funding Scheme 2017 of the Home Affairs Bureau and Commission on Youth, the “My Stage – Youth Creative Arts Festival” was held from August 2017 to September 2018. With the Federation’s support, young people were able to show off their artistic talents through dance, percussion and band competitions. The Festival also hosted a creative Art Fair and outdoor music show, while also enabling dance performances to be held in tertiary institutions.

The Tsuen Wan Indoor Sports Centre The Tsuen Wan indoor Sports Centre is a self-financing unit and promotes sports with its quality facilities and wide range of recreational and training activities. Last year, more than 600 programmes were organised, with an attendance of over 17,000.

of viewing astronomical phenomena and offer astronomy programmes. Starting this year, over 1,500 students enjoyed developing their understanding of astronomy. In order to promote a healthy life style for campers, more varieties of vegetarian foods were put on the menus of the restaurant and café, with vegetarian options also available for the BBQ. “Be environmental friendly” is the camp’s motto and so, in order to reduce energy consumption in daily operations, the Environment and Conservation Fund approved to fund the camp to install heat shield coating on the sports hall rooftop and solar film onto windows of the sports hall and camp houses facing west and south-west.

Lamma Youth Camp The Lamma Youth Camp utilisation has steadily increased, up to 15 per cent. There were 4,886 overnight and 1,938 day campers respectively this year. Taking advantage of its natural surroundings, camp activities include a series of wilderness adventure packages and outdoor challenges. In collaboration with local green groups, eco-tours were newly introduced which have proven to be popular. The Sir David Trench Fund for Recreation (Main Fund) Capital Works Project has enabled the construction of a multi-purpose platform and improvement works on existing facilities. Once the

More than 40 popular sports classes were held regularly, including the very popular adventure rope courses and the five-metre rock climbing wall. The all-weather adventure training ground is used for team building and personal development activities.

Jockey Club Sai Kung Outdoor Training Camp This year, the camp had over 166,000 visitors. The newest offering was the outdoor climbing wall sponsored by the Sir David Trench Fund for Recreation. Beyond this, there was a choice of 35 other out/indoor activities, which included team building training and orienteering, physical and outdoor/water challenges, healthy cooking and greening. Given the camp’s favourable location, the Federation partnered this year with professional organisations to take advantage

48

construction works are completed, new initiatives promoting Chinese heritage will be introduced, including, archery, martial arts and Touhu.


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Tai Mei Tuk Outdoor Activities Centre

Stanley Outdoor Activities Centre

Located near the main dam of Plover Cove where the

With help from The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust, the

surrounding sea is relatively calm and geographically

Centre is undergoing redevelopment into a holiday camp. After

protected by surrounding mountains, the Tai Mei Tuk Outdoor

securing vehicular access to the site during the construction

Activities Centre is an ideal venue for holding water sports

period, demolition work began. The redeveloped camp is

training and activities. The annual attendance increased to

expected to resume service to the public by 2020, focusing

8,375, remarkable utilisation for a one man managed centre

particularly on aquatic activities and programmes to promote

with a 45-person capacity.

green living and environmental conservation.

After the extension of the concrete platform, more water sports

Camp Centralised Programme

training including windsurfing, canoeing and stand-up paddle boarding were organised. A total of 13 competitions, races and events were held with over 1,500 people joining in. The Leisure and Cultural Services Department provided the financial resources to carry out minor renovation and repair work in order to improve the facilities.

The Tai Po District Council helped fund the “Water Conservation Adventurous Challenge cum Carnival” which was held on 21 October 2017 in Tai Mei Tuk. A total of 236 people forming 59 teams joined the race, with more than 900 people participating in the Carnival, which aimed to highlight the importance of water conservation and healthy living.

49


Core Services Research and Publications For the past 25 years, the HKFYG Youth Research Centre

(YRC)

has

prioritised

Last year’s reports are as follows:

evidence-based

research to ensure up-to-date analyses on the

challenges, concerns and needs of young people,

Publication Date

Serial Number

Topic

December 2017

YI025

Building Public Trust in the Government

January 2018

YI026

STEM Education in Secondary Schools: Improving Resource Utilisation

January 2018

YI027

e-Sports in Hong Kong

February 2018

YI028

Promoting Organ Donation in Hong Kong

April 2018

YI029

Enhancing e-Government in the HKSAR

June 2018

YI030

Improving Liberal Studies in Senior Secondary Education

June 2018

YI031

Encouraging Young-Olds Employment

July 2018

YI032

Boosting Birth Rate in Hong Kong

as well as their development, thinking, perceptions and insights.

Youth I.D.E.A.S. The Federation’s think tank, Youth I.D.E.A.S. (Ideals, Dedication,

Engagement, Aspirations and Service) established in April 2015, provides a platform for young people to engage in the exchange

of ideas on topical issues through discussions. They then suggest policy alternatives to enable sustainable development of Hong Kong. Members, serving for the new term of 2017–19,

are

professionals, secondary

made

up

of

entrepreneurs

students,

along

75

young

and

post-

with

eight

academics and professionals who serve as

advisers.

Research

for

the

think

tank is carried out in the areas of (1) Employment and Economic Development; (2)

Governance

and

Constitutional

Development; (3) Education and Innovation; and (4) Society and Livelihood.

50


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

ĺš´ ĺ ą

Journal of Youth Studies The Journal of Youth Studies provides a forum for professional discussion on youth topics, in order to advocate for better

legislation and policy enactment for youth services. The Journal is circulated to government departments, policy-makers, educational institutes, social service organisations, youth academics and experts, as well as university libraries in Hong Kong, Mainland China, Taiwan, Macao, Singapore and other countries. The Journal is also indexed in international databases, including the PsycINFO and EBSCOhost. One issue was published this year:

Publication Date July 2017

Serial Number

Features

40

Youth Development in the Past Two Decades

51


Core Services

Professional Publications In 2017, the Federation published ten books to promote reading and to share knowledge with people who are interested in youth work. This year’s publications: 1. Life’s Ups and Downs 2. Happy Kingdom 3. Project R – Assisting Arrested Youth 4. Turning Point II 5. Belt and Road Keywords 6. Backpackers on the Belt and Road 7. Know-how for Health Care Assistant 8. The Hiking Hong Kong Ridge 9. Learning about Love 10. One Word, One Character, One Story The Federation also participated in the Hong Kong Book Fair 2017 and introduced its books and publications to the wider public.

52


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Youth Hong Kong Youth Hong Kong is the Federation’s English language

quarterly magazine. Each issue explores different youth related topics, together with analytical articles, interviews, statistics and discussions. Young people are encouraged to contribute as well. With a circulation of around 11,000 copies, the magazine is distributed to partner organisations, educators, social workers and professionals, both locally and overseas. The online version is accessible at: youthhongkong.hkfyg.org.hk.

Youth S.P.O.T. Magazine The Chinese language magazine Youth S.P.O.T. is published

bi-monthly with a circulation of 35,000 copies. With topics of special interest to young people, they cover life-style and thought. Young contributors use the magazine as a platform to share their own stories. The online version is accessible at: youthspot.hkfyg.org.hk.

53


Development and Support


Development and Support Partnership and Resource Development The Federation would not be able to carry out its

services without the support and collaboration of those who share a commitment to young

Highlights of New Service Projects Government Bureaux and Departments

people. Together with hundreds of partners in the

Beginning in 2018 and for the next three years, the Quality

sectors, as well as with foundations and trusts,

carry out Project NET for media literacy enhancement. The Beat

and Chambers of Commerce, the Federation has

Project RADAR II and the School Social Work Unit’s Healthy

with the wider community. This support has not

sponsored the Federation to launch various greening initiatives,

mentorships,

Holiday@Lantau is a one-year work placement programme

business, educational, government and private

Education Fund is supporting the Media Counselling Centre to

non-governmental

associations

Drugs Fund supported the Youth Crime Prevention Centre’s

also connected the concerns of young people

School Programme. The Environment and Conservation Fund

only come through sponsorship, but through

one of which was the Creative Upcycling Project. Working at

venue support, pro bono services and events

sponsored by the Airport Authority Hong Kong. The West

organisation.

organisations,

donations

in

cash

and

kind,

Kowloon Cultural District Authority collaborated with the

Federation with the WKCD at Your Hand’s Reach and Youth Art Ambassador. Non-governmental Organisations, Private Funds and Foundations The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust has generously approved a grant of HK$24m for the Media Counselling

Centre and Information Technology Unit to develop Online Crisis Support Service for Youth, and HK$3m for Jockey Club Shaukiwan Youth S.P.O.T. to carry out the Youth Service Innovation Programme. The Global Youth Entrepreneurs Forum 2017 organised by Youth Business Unit and Social Innovation Centre with Dreamcatchers of The University of Hong Kong was supported by Victor and William Fung Foundation. In addition, Lions Club of Tsuen Wan Charity Foundation supported Turning Point 2018 organised by the Youth Support Scheme.

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H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

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Business Partners

Partnership Luncheon

With the support of CLP Power Hong Kong Limited, the

The Federation organised two partnership luncheons in June

CLP Energy for Brighter Tomorrows Award was organised to acknowledge young people who have overcome adversity and showed a positive life attitude. Supported by J.P. Morgan

and the Labour Department Youth Employment Training Programme, Project SETUP provided six month management training for Associate Degree or Higher Diploma holders. HKFYG x DBS Social Innovation Challenge for innovators who improved society and expanded businesses was sponsored by DBS Bank (Hong Kong) Limited and the M21 Kitchen was

and July in 2017 to celebrate collaborations and share new ideas with various corporate partners who have a common commitment to young people. To help corporate partners understand Federation services in emotional wellness, a luncheon with the Wellness Mind Centre was organised in January 2018, where they enjoyed the taste of a healthy meal along with a taster of mindfulness practices to co-opt into their daily lives.

set up in 2018 with the full support of Towngas. Individual Donors

Mr. Victor L.L. Chu supported two science teachers from the

HKFYG Lee Shau Kee College and Wai Kiu College to join a ten week attachment programme at Kings College Taunton in the United Kingdom to enhance their professionalism and encourage new initiatives in teaching.

57


Development and Support

Fundraising and Charity Events Charity Auction and Sale Courtesy of Lisa’s Collection, the Federation organised a

Charity Auction and Sale 2017 for three days in July focusing on Chinese arts and artefacts. Funds raised went towards the Federation’s online counselling services for socially withdrawn youth who have emotional health problems. To increase young people’s appreciation of Chinese arts and artefacts, a course was taught by Dr. Lisa Cheung.

Caring Company Scheme To recognise the dedication of partners, the Federation successfully nominated 149 companies and ten organisations for The Hong Kong Council of Social Service 2017–18 Caring Company Logo and Caring Organisation Logo. DiscoverE Engineers Workshop, co-organised by the Federation and IBM China/Hong Kong Limited, was awarded Certificate of Merit of the Scheme’s Outstanding Partnership Project Award.

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H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

a cappella Musical Dinner Supported by the Ng Teng Fong Charitable Foundation, an

a cappella Musical Dinner was held on 28 March 2018 at the Conrad Hotel. The Hon. Andrew Leung, GBS, JP, President of the HKSAR Legislative Council was Guest of Honour. Guest performers were the multi-national group Accent, The Nor’easters from the USA, The Apex Project from Singapore, and our very own HKFYG Hong Kong Melody Makers. Courtesy of Lisa’s Collection, a Charity Sale of exquisite jewellery also took place

during the dinner. The proceeds went to support the Federation’s hotline and online counselling services for young people who require immediate assistance in their moments of need. eGiving To benefit more youth in need, this one-stop online donation platform was launched in 2017. By offering a range of diversified fundraising projects and convenient donation methods, the public is encouraged to support specific youth services in a most convenient manner.

59


Development and Support Corporate Planning and Staff Training The main focus of the Federation continues to be on technology, both for members, users and in providing professional services. Key Performance Indicators and strategic plans of the 12 Core Services were then devised after comprehensive staff discussions. As 2018–19 is the last year in realising the Third Five Year Plan, a series of consultations and discussions will be held to devise the Fourth Five Year Plan. The Annual Plan was published in March 2018, with copies distributed to government departments, funding bodies, partners, youth work organisations, universities and schools.

Staff Training This year saw staff members accomplish a total of 10,293 training hours by attending 87 in-house, and 159 external, training activities, achieving a total attendance of 3,967. Highlights of staff training programmes include:

The Annual Plan 2018-19 The annual planning exercise was initiated by the senior management in November 2017 to set out the strategies and priorities for 2018–19. This was followed by a thorough discussion

with

staff

members

to

review

the

overall

performance of the past year, as well as to formulate new plans of service development, which were based on the four strategic directions of the Third Five Year Plan: • Professionalism and Innovation • Engagement and Participation • School and Community Networks • Efficiency and Resources

Enhancing ICT Competence Compared to last year, more advanced level ICT training was offered in different areas, including software applications, PowerPoint presentations, inventory management, budgeting and modelling, designing marketing materials, image processing, data analysis, video production through mobile phones and post production media skills. Further advanced training in internet security, digital marketing, big data applications, new media trends, VR and effective communication, were also provided. In addition, there were workshops on internal systems, which covered accounting systems, website revamping and instructor management.

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H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

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Professional Capacity Building

Innovation through Exposure

Training in professional knowledge and skills both enhance the

Talks and visits to provide staff with opportunities in areas

competence of professional workers, as well as enable early

of

identification and professional intervention of youth problems.

entrepreneurship, user experience, application of VR, AI and

Social

workers

studied

Narrative

Therapy,

social

innovation,

social

impact

assessment,

young

Mindfulness

other Internet of Things (IoT) in service design were provided. A

Mediation and CBT for in-need young people. Other training

big idea pitching session was also organised to solicit creative

covered a wide spectrum, including, but not exclusively: crisis

ideas in service development from supervisory staff.

management, suicide prevention, child and family violence, drug abuse, career guidance, SEN and ADHD, parenting education, media education and applications of ICT.

61


Development and Support

Effective Management and Communication Leadership programmes and financial management training were provided to managerial staff. Chinese business writing workshops and media communication training were organised to solidify their knowledge on effective communication both internally and externally. Training on legal knowledge, such as fair practice provisions and trade description ordinances, were also given for the purpose of risk management.

Staff e-Learning System There were 9,623 logins by staff in the Staff e-Learning System. Formal Social Work Programmes Staff members studying in formal social work programmes leading to High Diplomas, Associate Degrees, Bachelor’s or Master’s Degrees, were granted study leave to complete their fieldwork placements. Last year, six staff members completed their agency-attached placements as part of the requirement in attaining their professional qualification and two staff members were granted study leave to undertake agencyattached placements.

The platform enabled staff to register, make approvals, return feedback forms and submit learning reports which simplified administrative procedures and resulted in higher efficiency in moving towards the “go green” policy of the Federation. All new staff underwent a series of induction training within their first three months, mostly through the e-classroom with online training materials and exercises, ensuring an end to time or geographical constraints. Last year, 89% new staff members completed their online induction training. eConnect, an e-newsletter for staff, is published three times a week which includes feature articles about the latest news and trends on youth, organisational messages and topical columns ranging from ICT, innovation, school youth work to sustainable development.

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H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

A week-long training programme was organised for 30 heads and volunteers of local NGOs from Hunan. Through visitations, seminars and workshops, both the Hunan government officials and Federation staff better understood NGO developments in both regions. Another training and internship programme was conducted for four youth workers from Shanghai. The Federation also shared youth work experience with visiting experts and academics from Shanghai, Hunan, Hefei, Guizhou, Shenzhen, Guangdong, Zhongshan, Macau and Taiwan. In the past academic year, 110 social work students from local tertiary institutes and universities were offered fieldwork placements at the Federation. A further 62 university student interns, from different study programmes, were placed at different service units to gain vocational experience.

Best Practice and Knowledge Exchange In 2017–18, 15 staff members were sponsored to travel to Shenzhen, Beijing, Qinghai and Taipei, as well overseas to the United Kingdom, Columbia and France to learn about new service models and best practices in innovation, IoT, STEM education, youth leadership, youth entrepreneurship and drug abuse. A delegation of two staff members and six youth members also travelled to Qinghai and Beijing to learn about the recent national developments on the Mainland.

63


Special Programmes and Projects


Special Programmes and Projects China Week 2018: From Food to History – Chinese Food Culture and Historical Origins “China Week” is held every summer to enable primary and secondary school students to deepen their understanding of China’s historical culture and development. The theme for “China Week 2018” was “From Food to History – Chinese Food Culture and Historical Origins”. A launch ceremony, along with a series of the experiential learning activities were held. This helped deepen appreciation for the culinary arts, especially the characteristics of Guangdong cuisine, and reflect on how history, geography, climate, environment, property and economy impact of the culture of food. Southern Film Co. Ltd. was the co-organiser this year and Mr. Tam Yiu-chung, GBM, GBS, JP, a Member of the Standing Committee of the National People’s Congress, officiated at the launch ceremony.

The students learnt to make specialities from the following cuisines: Guangzhou, Chaozhou, Hakka and Shunde in the Guangdong Cuisine Cooking Workshops. Ju Ching Chu Secondary School (Kwai Chung) and Tack Ching Girls’ Secondary School won the Championship of the “Young Chefs” Cooking Competition. Movie screenings included: The Pride of Mei Long Town, The Tea House and Peking Duck Restaurant. Experts shared the cultural significance and spirit behind the films. The three hour Chinese food culture and historical experience learning tour was held at the Jockey Club Media 21 with multimedia learning exhibitions, a cooking skills demonstration and tasting experience learning activities.

A group of experts also assisted during the week. They included members of the Chinese Culinary Institute of

Jockey Club Media 21 produced 36 thematic educational

VTC, the Hong Kong Young Chefs Club, the Kwan Sang

videos for China Week which were broadcast through M21.hk.

Catering Professional Employees Association, the Federation of Hong Kong Chiu Chow Community Organisations, the Guangdong Youth Federation, Dr. Au Chi-kin of the Department of History, Hong Kong Shue Yan University and Dr. Siu Yan-ho of the Department of Chinese, Lingnan University. “From Food to History – Chinese Food Culture and Historical Origins” experiential learning activities included “Young Chefs” Cooking Competition,

Guangdong

Cuisine

Cooking

Workshops, three hours of Chinese food culture experience learning tour, movie screenings and Chinese food culture experts’ talk.

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H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

NEIGHBOURHOOD First NEIGHBOURHOOD First is all about community building that incorporates leadership training, volunteer services, online connectivity and regional collaboration. With over 100 NEIGHBOURHOOD Teams, a variety of activities were carried out.

NEIGHBOURHOOD Day The theme of NEIGHBOURHOOD Day was “Neighbours bring Happiness”. There were 843 volunteers who visited over 1,200 households, including low-income families and the elderly.

NEIGHBOURHOOD Loving Soup For the 6th year, the three Youth S.P.O.Ts at Tin Shui Wai and Hung Shui Kiu organised 350 NEIGHBOURHOOD Team members and volunteers to make and serve 4,000 bowls of soup. Guests, including government officials, artists together with team members, visited 300 low-income families and elderly in Tin Shui Wai.

NEIGHBOURHOOD Up-Cycling Stools for Children In collaboration with Mr. Brandon Chan and artists from Play Depot at Cattle Depot Artist Village, members of the Kowloon

NEIGHBOURHOOD First Reunion Lunch The annual NEIGHBOURHOOD First Reunion Lunch was held on 3 February and was supported by Officiating

NEIGHBOURHOOD Teams learned to up-cycle wood panels to make around 100 wooden stools for students from underprivileged families. These colourful stools were both functional as furniture and artistic as creative pieces.

Guests, the Hon. Matthew Cheung Kin-chung, GBS, JP, Acting Chief Executive of the HKSAR, and other government officials, community leaders and celebrities. About 9,400 neighbours and guests from 18 districts were served and celebrated the Chinese New Year with 2,494 members from NEIGHBOURHOOD Teams. Alan, the mascot, appeared in different forms to promote the spirit of neighbourhood: courtesy, care, respect, mutual assistance and sharing.

NEIGHBOURHOOD Rice Giving Scheme For the past eight years, the Au Bak Ling Charity Trust helped the NEIGHBOURHOOD Teams deliver rice packages to underprivileged families and singles in the 18 districts. More than 5,296 households benefited every month.

71


Special Programmes and Projects

The Dragon Foundation Since 2000, The Dragon Foundation has brought

together ethnic Chinese young people from around

the world, nurturing their sense of identity, building networks and offering opportunities to develop

their potential to be leaders. The Foundation has so far connected these young people from across 38 countries or regions through various leadership

training programmes. Managed by a Board of

Directors, the Foundation’s secretariat support is

provided by the Federation. The following events were conducted in the year of 2017–18:

Dragon 100 and Global Youth Entrepreneurs Forum 2017 This annual flagship programme, Dragon 100, selected 100 outstanding ethnic Chinese young leaders from 13 countries or regions for an eight day exchange tour and Forum in June 2017. The programme began with a Commissioning Ceremony that included speeches on innovation and conservation, which was followed by the Global Youth Entrepreneurs Forum in Hong Kong on 13 June and in Shenzhen on 14 June. Then, led by Dr. Hubert Chan Chung-yee, JP, Council Member of The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups, together with sponsor CR Power, the delegation visited Hong Kong, Shenzhen and Henan. The theme was “Vision for a Better Future: Innovation for Sustainable Growth in China”, and the participants explored innovation and sustainable development, along with the history of China. The delegation also went to Henan and visited the Zhengzhou Airport Economy Zone, Henan China Resources Power (Shouyangshan) and the National Zhengzhou Economic and Technological Development Zone to see for themselves the latest development trends. Delegates also met with Henan Province Government Officials and finally visited cultural sites, including the Millennium City Park, the Longmen Grottoes and the Shaolin Monastery.

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H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

DragoNation DragoNation, the Alumni Association of the Foundation was established in 2008. This year the committee organised the 10th Anniversary Celebration, which included the Annual Gala Dinner and Global Youth Forum.

Golf Tournament at Mission Hills Golf Club 2018 Mission Hills Golf Club continues its venue sponsorship for the Charity Golf Tournament. Mr. Tenniel Chu, Member of the Foundation’s Programme and Fund Raising Committee provided great support. The Hon. Ronny Tong Ka-wah, SC, Non-Official Member of HKSAR Executive Council, Prof. Frederick Ma Si-hang, GBS, JP, Chairman of MTR Corporation Limited and Mr. Raymond Tam Chi-yuen, GBS, JP, Member of the National People’s Congress were the Officiating Guests. Together with one hundred players, they played a good round of golf. Sponsorship came in the form of corporate support as Team Patron, as well as through advertisements and donations in-kind.

Under the theme “Vision 2030: The Role of Young Chinese Leaders in the Global Arena”, the Forum was co-organised with The Hong Kong Polytechnic University. Mr. Antony Leung Kamchung, GBS, JP, as a keynote speaker, shared his insights on how young Chinese could contribute to the world. Dragon alumni shared their experiences in different sessions. About three hundred young leaders participated. To strengthen cohesiveness among the Foundation and overseas alumni, the Secretariat also arranged a special networking lunch with the support of the DragoNation Singapore Chapter. Ms. Shelley Lee Lai-kuen, GBS, OBE, JP, Director of the Foundation, together with small group of Dragons, had an educational and entertaining luncheon.

73


Competitions and Award Schemes


Competitions and Award Schemes CLP Energy for Brighter Tomorrows Award Sponsored by China Light Power Limited (CLP), the Federation’s commitment to recognise young people who had overcome tremendous life challenges, yet retained their positive outlook, continued with this Award. In 2018, 287 nominations from 106 schools were received. Out of this large and worthy number, it was unfortunate that only 20 could be selected after undergoing two rounds of interview. The Awards Ceremony, officiated by Dr. Lam Ching-choi, BBS, JP, Member of HKSAR Executive Council, was held on 7 July 2018. Each winning student was awarded a scholarship of HK$5,000, along with a one-year mentorship programme with young CLP engineers as the mentors to provide winners with guidance and exposure. The students shared their stories and positive attitudes through drama for those in attendance.

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H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

Cross-boundary Study Tour for Post-secondary Financial Talents

Commissioned by the Financial Services and the Treasury Bureau, the Federation has been organising this cross boundary study tour since 2012 to help university students better understand monetary systems and financial markets of both the Mainland and Hong Kong. This year, nine universities nominated 31 students, who then undertook work attachments; and visits to different government bodies, regulators and start-ups in Shanghai. These attachments were carried out at 14 financial institutions for nearly five weeks.

The Launching Ceremony for this year’s programme was held on 8 June at which the Guest of Honour was Mr. James Lau, JP, Secretary for Financial Services and the Treasury. The staff of the Hong Kong Monetary Authority also conducted a sharing session on “Financial Technology and its Latest Development” for the participating students.

77


Competitions and Award Schemes

HSBC Youth Business Award

With the sole sponsorship of HSBC Commercial Banking, the

A new category “Innovative Award” was also added to promote

Federation has been organising the “HSBC Youth Business

innovation and the first winner was Avatech Innovation Limited,

Award” since 2011. This recognises outstanding young

who used AR and VR technology to support the STEM

innovative business enterprises with exceptional services.

programmes in education. They won the Award, cash of HK$100,000 and other prizes and promotional services.

In 2017, a record high 200 applications were received. The Judging Panel, chaired by the Chairman of Esquel Group, Ms. Marjorie Yang, GBS, selected Gold, Silver and Bronze awards for three outstanding businesses. They received awards totalling HK$510,000 in cash, trophies, free magazine advertisements and online search marketing services. Mr. Paul Chan was the Gold Prize winner as the founder of Walk in Hong Kong, which provides well-researched tours, open to anyone eager to experience the lesser-seen sides of Hong Kong.

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H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

ĺš´ ĺ ą

Innovation and Technology Scholarship Award Scheme This year, the scholarship also supported undergraduates to further their studies at such institutions as Stanford University, John Hopkins University, Harvard University, the University of Oxford and the University of Cambridge, among others. They were also able to intern in technology corporations and government departments. Over the years, over 60% of graduated awardees have either set up their own technology businesses or are working in the innovation and technology industries; another 24% are enrolled in post-graduate studies. In parallel with the Scheme, the Innovation and Technology Scholarship Alumni Association offers a platform to all scholarship recipients to support each other and promote science and technology in schools and the community.

For the past eight years, 200 young talents in the fields of science, engineering and health-related studies have participated in the Innovation and Technology Scholarship Award Scheme. Supported and sponsored by the Innovation and Technology Commission and HSBC, 25 awardees each receives a scholarship of HK$150,000 to take part in a series of elite training opportunities through the Overseas/Mainland Attachment Programme,

Mentorship

Programme,

Local

Internship

Programme and Service Project Programme.

79


Competitions and Award Schemes The HKFYG Standard Chartered Hong Kong English Public Speaking Contest One of the most popular competitions, this year saw over 1,770 students participating at The HKFYG Standard Chartered Hong Kong English Public Speaking Contest, which celebrated its 15th anniversary. The Contest is co-organised with the English Speaking Union (Hong Kong), solely sponsored by Standard Chartered Community Foundation and powered by Standard Chartered Bank (Hong Kong) Limited. Each year, the winners go on to compete at the International Public Speaking Competition in London and the National Competition held on the Mainland. One of the winners received the Third Prize and Best Critical Thinking Award at the National Competition. In addition, all the winners were invited to join The Sir Ti Liang Yang English Language Ambassador Outreach Programme to promote English public speaking through sharing sessions with peers.

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H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

The Hong Kong Youth Service Award

The Hong Kong Youth Service Award continues to honour,

Chinese and ethnic minorities together; Mr. Andrew Yun, who is

acclaim and encourage outstanding young people aged 18

dedicated to encourage online game obsessed young people

to 35, who through their commitment, dedication and integrity,

to establish positive values and career aspirations and guide

exemplify the true spirit of service to the community.

them to explore their potential through Fantastic Dream Net;

The six winners of 2017 were, Mr. Herman Chan, co-founder

Ms. Rainbow Chow, founder of MicroForest, who empowers disadvantaged housewives to be creative, show their talents,

of Eldpathy, helping the young to understand the inevitable

help them regain confidence and enhance their livelihood.

“active ageing”; Mr. Dennis Au, founder of the charitable

The Hon. Matthew Cheung, GBM, GBS, JP, Chief Secretary for

organisation Chinese Medicine for All, promoting a healthy

Administration, was the Guest of Honour and presented the

changes and challenges of the elderly, while advocating

community in Hong Kong and beyond; Ms. Sue Wong,

Awards at the Ceremony.

who established Woodrite to reclaim discarded wood

and refashion it into durable and functional handcrafted furniture in order to promote the concept of upcycling and refurbishment; Mr. Bosco Ng, who advocates cultural harmony through the founding of WEDO Global to connect local

81


Appendix


Appendix

84


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

85


Appendix

Financial Highlights 財務摘要 The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Statement of comprehensive income for the year ended 31 March 2018 香港青年協會 全面收入表 截至2018年3月31日年度

Income

收入

Government subvention

政府資助

Community Chest allocations

香港公益金撥款

The Hong Kong Jockey Club Charities Trust grants

香港賽馬會慈善信託基金撥款

Beat Drugs Fund recurrent grants allocation

禁毒基金經常性撥款

Quality Education Fund recurrent grants

優質教育基金經常性撥款

Dues and fees

活動收入

Other donations and income

外界捐款及其他收入

Interest income

利息收入

Dividend income from available-for-sale financial assets

可供出售金融資產之股息收入

Grants for capital expenditures

非經常性開支撥款

Net realised gains/(losses) on disposal of available-for-sale financial assets

出售可供出售金融資產之 淨收益/(虧損)

Expenditure

支出

Salaries and allowances

僱員薪酬及津貼

Retirement benefit costs

退休金供款

Rent

租金

Government rent

地租

Rates

差餉

Administrative expenses

行政支出

Utilities

公用事業支出

Stores and equipment

文儀及設備

Transport and travelling

運輸及交通

Staff amenities

職員福利

Audit fee

核數費用

Losses on disposal of property, plant and equipment

出售物業、機器及設備之虧損

Depreciation of property, plant and equipment

物業、機器及設備之折舊

Programme expenses

活動支出

Net exchange (gains)/losses

匯兌淨(收益)/虧損

Miscellaneous expenses

雜項支出

Surplus before other comprehensive income

86

其他全面收入前盈餘

2018

2017

HK$

HK$

247,518,571

233,736,045

20,708,784

22,779,501

5,374,400

5,217,800

6,366,636

4,084,892

164,361,420

160,214,620

1,089,984

1,127,426

27,586,866

37,895,813

6,429,008

(297,804)

558,159,525

535,336,282

286,463,363

275,240,635

17,022,555

16,314,918

2,960,589

2,928,145

5,012,947

71,323,444 2,387,465

23,813,966 698,150

2,624,810 65,388,016 2,565,163

23,044,618 708,388

4,381,787

3,567,312

9,608,579

10,357,695

826,094

712,914

6,156,298

6,350,774

976,953

964,121

620,100

598,450

36,623,759

46,266,959

210,922

13,996

131,796,375

124,169,797

4,278,139

4,748,292

526,404,129

515,999,343

31,755,396

19,336,939

(33,500)

12,329


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

2018

Surplus before other comprehensive income 其他全面收入前盈餘

年 報

2017

HK$

HK$

31,755,396

19,336,939

Other comprehensive income

其他全面收入

Net realised gains on disposal of available-for-sale financial assets

出售可供出售金融資產之淨 收益

(7,456,855)

(60,000)

Fair value gains on available-for-sale financial assets

可供出售金融資產之公允價值 增益

11,668,518

10,379,116

Other comprehensive income for the year

年度其他全面收入

4,211,663

10,319,116

Surplus after other comprehensive income

其他全面收入後盈餘

35,967,059

29,656,055

Items that may be reclassified to statement of income or expenditure

其後可重新分類至收入及 支出表的項目

Statement on non-statutory accounts for The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups for the year ended 31 March 2018 香港青年協會 全面收入表 截至2018年3月31日年度非法定帳目聲明 The above figures relating to the year ended 31 March 2018 are extracted from the financial statements of The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups (the “Federation”), but they do not constitute the Federation’s statutory annual financial statements for that year. The financial statements are prepared in English, the Chinese translation is based on the English version. Where any discrepancy arises between the two versions, the English version shall prevail. Further information relating to those statutory financial statements required to be disclosed in accordance with section 436 of the Companies Ordinance is as follows: The Federation will deliver those financial statements to the Registrar of Companies in due course as required by section 662(3) of, and Part 3 of Schedule 6 to, the Companies Ordinance. The Federation’s auditor has reported on those financial statements. The auditor’s report was unqualified; did not include a reference to any matters to which the auditor drew attention by way of emphasis without qualifying its reports; and did not contain a statement under sections 406(2), 407(2) or (3) of the Companies Ordinance. 以上陳列的截至2018年3月31日年度的數字,雖然來源於香港青年協會相關年度的財務報表,但不構成香港青年協會就該年度的法 定帳目。有關財務報表以英文編製,中文本乃根據英文本翻譯。如兩個版本有歧異,則以英文本為準。根據公司條例第436條要求披 露的與這些法定帳目有關的更多信息如下: 香港青年協會將按照公司條例第662(3)條及附表6第3部的要求,按時向公司註冊處處長遞交有關帳目。 香港青年協會的核數師已就該帳目出具審計報告。該審計報告為無保留意見的審計報告;其中不包含審計師在不出具保留意見的情 況下以強調的方式提請使用者注意的任何事項,亦不包含根據公司條例第406(2),407(2)或(3)條作出的聲明。

87


Appendix

Financial Highlights 財務摘要 The Incorporated Management Committee of HKFYG Lee Shau Kee Primary School Statement of comprehensive income for the year ended 31 August 2017 香港青年協會李兆基小學法團校董會 全面收入表 截至2017年8月31日年度

88

Income

收入

Government grants

政府資助

Air-conditioning fee received

空調收入

Bank interest income

利息收入

Donations for Teaching and Learning Enhancement Scheme

教與學增進計劃捐款

Other donations

其他外界捐款

Income from sundry sales

銷售收入

Jockey Club life-wide learning fund

香港賽馬會全方位學習基金

Programme income

活動收入

Grants for capital expenditures

非經常性開支撥款

Sundry income

其他收入

Expenditure

支出

Total income less expenditure

年度盈餘

Other comprehensive income for the year

年度其他全面收入

Total comprehensive income for the year

年度總全面收入

Representing:

相當於︰

Accumulated fund

累積基金

Government grants reserve

政府資助儲備

Teaching and Learning Enhancement Scheme

教與學增進計劃

Deferred capital reserve

非經常性遞延儲備

2017

2016

HK$

HK$

39,370,031

34,286,960

322

240

229,050

202,050

625,000

500,000

20,180

15,800

251,575

210,154

1,097,969

521,867

84,690

79,535

523,057

523,057

217,495

232,260

42,419,369

36,571,923

(40,823,382)

(35,215,936)

1,595,987

1,355,987

-

-

1,595,987

1,355,987

70,294

46,810

877,499

675,107

(215,677)

429,935

863,871

204,135

1,595,987

1,355,987


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

HKFYG Lee Shau Kee College Limited Statement of comprehensive income for the year ended 31 August 2017 香港青年協會李兆基書院有限公司 全面收入表 截至2017年8月31日年度 2017

HK$

Income

收入

Donations

外界捐款

Government subsidy

政府資助

Interest income

利息收入

School fees

學費

Sundry income

其他收入

Grants for capital expenditures

非經常性開支撥款

Expenditure

支出

Total income less expenditure

年度盈餘

Other comprehensive income

342,844

2016 HK$

311,113

43,923,458

42,027,103

16,694,823

15,882,712

192,447

3,045

662,682

586,032

453,412

430,727

62,269,666

59,240,732

(57,023,075)

(55,636,071)

5,246,591

3,604,661

-

-

5,246,591

3,604,661

4,772,205

3,963,679

其他全面收入

Items that may be reclassified to statement of income or expenditure

其後可重新分類至收入及支出 表的項目

Provision for fee remission

學費減免撥備

Total comprehensive income for the year

年度總全面收入

Representing:

相當於︰

Accumulated fund

累積基金

Deferred capital reserve

非經常性遞延儲備

Fee remission reserve

學費減免儲備

474,386

(359,018)

-

-

5,246,591

3,604,661

89


Appendix

Supervisory Staff List Executive Director

Coordinator (Administration)

Mr. Andy Ho Wing-cheong

Ms. Janice Yuen Siu-ling

B.Soc.Sc. (Hons.) (The Chinese University of Hong Kong)

B.Soc.Sc. (Hons.) (The University of Hong Kong)

M.A. (The Hong Kong Polytechnic University) Dip. in Social Service Management (The Chinese University of Hong Kong) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

Deputy Executive Director Ms. Amy Fung Dun-mi, MH B.Soc.Sc. (Hons.) (The Chinese University of Hong Kong) M.B.A. (The Chinese University of Hong Kong) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

Deputy Executive Director Mr. Ken Ngai Yuen-keung B.Sc. (Hons.) (The University of Hong Kong) Adv Dip. in Business Admin (The Institute of Administrative Management, UK)

M21 Director Mr. James Mok Hon-fai B.S.W. (The Hong Kong Polytechnic University) M.Phil. (The University of Hong Kong) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

Head of Internal Audit Ms. Clare Wong Wai-hang B.B.A. (Hons.) (The Chinese University of Hong Kong) M.Sc. (The University of Hong Kong) CPA FCCA CIA

Supervisor (Youth S.P.O.Ts) Ms. Fanny Yu Yim-fong

M.B.A. (Murdoch University)

B.Soc.Sc. (Hons.) (The Chinese University of Hong Kong)

M.Sc. (The University of Hong Kong)

Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

PgD in Digital Forensics (The University of Hong Kong) L.L.M. in IT and IPL (The University of Hong Kong)

Supervisor (Youth S.P.O.Ts)

PgD in Electronic Security and Digital Forensics (Middlesex University)

Mr. Choi Yu-sing

MHKCS

Deputy Executive Director Ms. Alice Lui Wai-lin B.S.W. (Hons.) (The University of Hong Kong) M.B.A. (The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

Coordinator (Financial Control) Ms. Irene Ng Wai-ling B.Soc.Sc. (Hons.) (The University of Hong Kong) CPA FCCA

90

B.A. (Hons.) (City University of Hong Kong) M.Education (The Open University of Hong Kong) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

Supervisor (Youth S.P.O.Ts) Ms. Carrie Wong Sau-yee B.S.W. (Hons) (City University of Hong Kong) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

Head of Youth Business Mr. Kenneth Lee Kin-lok B.Soc.Sc. (Hons.) (Hong Kong Baptist University)


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

Supervisor (Leadership)

Supervisor (Corporate Planning & Membership)

Ms. Miranda Wong Ho-yee

Mr. William Chung Wai-lim

B.Soc.Sc. (Hons.) (The University of Hong Kong)

B.A. (Hons.) (The Hong Kong Polytechnic University)

M.Soc.Sc. (The Chinese University of Hong Kong)

M.A. (The Chinese University of Hong Kong)

ĺš´ ĺ ą

Supervisor (Youth at Risk & Camp Services) Mr. Wilson Chan Man-ho B.S.W. (Hons) (City University of Hong Kong) PgD in Psychology (City University of Hong Kong) M.Soc.Sc. (The University of Hong Kong) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong) Accredited Mediator (Hong Kong & China)

Supervisor (Youth Counselling) Ms. Hsu Siu-man B.S.W. (Hons.) (Hong Kong Baptist University) M.Soc.Sc. (City University of Hong Kong) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

Supervisor (Student Counselling) Ms. Phoenix Ngai Mei-wah B.Soc.Sc. (Hons.) (The Chinese University of Hong Kong) M.Soc.Sc. (The University of Hong Kong) Dip. in Social Service Management (The Chinese University of Hong Kong) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

Supervisor (Exchange & Publication) Mr. Gary Tang Leung-shun B.S.W. (Hons.) (The Hong Kong Polytechnic University) M.Soc.Sc. (The University of Hong Kong) Registered Social Worker (Hong Kong)

Supervisor (Research & Communications) Ms. Angela Ngai Mei-mui M.Public Admin. (The University of Hong Kong)

91


Appendix

92


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

年 報

93


Appendix

Office and Unit Lists HKFYG Website: hkfyg.org.hk M21 Multimedia Web: M21.hk Head Office 21/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 2527 2448 | Fax: 2528 2105 Email: hq@hkfyg.org.hk

Youth S.P.O.Ts

Jockey Club Ping Shek Youth S.P.O.T. Lower Ground Floor, Restaurant Block, Ping Shek Estate, Kwun Tong, Kowloon. Tel: 2325 2383 | Fax: 2351 8941 Email: ps@hkfyg.org.hk Jockey Club Tseung Kwan O Youth S.P.O.T. G/F, Ming Kok House, Ming Tak Estate, Tseung Kwan O, New Territories. Tel: 2623 3121 | Fax: 2623 6121 Email: tkoit@hkfyg.org.hk

Youth S.P.O.T. 21

1/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7021 | Fax: 3755 7031 Email: spot21@hkfyg.org.hk

LOHAS Youth S.P.O.T.

The Capitol, LOHAS Park, 1 Lohas Park Road, Sai Kung, New Territories. Tel: 2702 2202 | Fax: 2706 0711 Email: ls@hkfyg.org.hk

Heng Fa Chuen Youth S.P.O.T.

G/F, Carpark Block West, 100 Shing Tai Road, Heng Fa Chuen, Chai Wan, Hong Kong. Tel: 2557 0142 | Fax: 2898 2595 Email: hfc@hkfyg.org.hk

Felix Wong Youth S.P.O.T.

G/F, Tak On House, Hau Tak Estate, Tseung Kwan O, New Territories. Tel: 2706 2638 | Fax: 2706 7396 Email: fw@hkfyg.org.hk

Jockey Club Shaukiwan Youth S.P.O.T.

1-2/F, Perfect Mount Garden, 1 Po Man Street, Shau Ki Wan, Hong Kong. Tel: 2885 9353 | Fax: 2884 3353 Email: sw@hkfyg.org.hk

Jockey Club Verbena Youth S.P.O.T.

Podium Level 1 and 2, Block 2, Verbena Heights, 8 Mau Tai Road, Tseung Kwan O, New Territories. Tel: 2997 0321 | Fax: 2997 0290 Email: vb@hkfyg.org.hk

Jockey Club Hung Hom Youth S.P.O.T.

3-5/F, Ka Hing Lau, Ka Wai Chuen, 48 Ma Tau Wai Road, Hung Hom, Kowloon. Tel: 2774 5300 | Fax: 2330 7685 Email: hhit@hkfyg.org.hk

Jockey Club Jat Min Youth S.P.O.T.

G/F - 1/F, 13 Jat Min Chuen Street, Jat Min Chuen, Sha Tin, New Territories. Tel: 2647 0744 | Fax: 2647 4660 Email: jm@hkfyg.org.hk

Jockey Club Farm Road Youth S.P.O.T.

G/F, 11 Farm Road, To Kwa Wan, Kowloon. Tel: 2715 0424 | Fax: 2624 4170 Email: fr@hkfyg.org.hk Jockey Club Wang Tau Hom Youth S.P.O.T.

G/F, Wang Kwong House, Wang Tau Hom Estate, Wong Tai Sin, Kowloon. Tel: 2337 7189 | Fax: 2337 1558 Email: wth@hkfyg.org.hk

Lung Hang Youth S.P.O.T.

3/F & 5/F, Lung Hang Estate Community Centre, Lung Hang Estate, 1 Tin Sam Street, Sha Tin, New Territories. Tel: 2698 5565 | Fax: 2602 8484 Email: lh@hkfyg.org.hk Tai Po Lions Youth S.P.O.T.

2 Po Heung Street, Tai Po, New Territories. Tel: 2656 3257 | Fax: 2638 0393 Email: tp@hkfyg.org.hk

94


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

Jockey Club Cheung Wah Youth S.P.O.T.

Units 317-332, Cheung Lai House, Cheung Wah Estate, Fan Ling, New Territories. Tel: 2669 9111 | Fax: 2669 8633 Email: chw@hkfyg.org.hk Jockey Club Kwai Fong Youth S.P.O.T.

G/F, Kwai Ching House, Kwai Fong Estate, Kwai Chung, New Territories. Tel: 2423 1366 | Fax: 2422 2717 Email: kfit@hkfyg.org.hk Tsuen Wan Youth S.P.O.T.

2/F, Commercial Complex, Clague Garden Estate, Hoi Shing Road, Tsuen Wan, New Territories. Tel: 2413 6669 | Fax: 2413 3005 Email: tw@hkfyg.org.hk Tsuen King Youth S.P.O.T.

G/F & 1/F, Block 10, Tsuen King Garden, 76-84 Tsuen King Circuit, Tsuen Wan, New Territories. Tel: 2498 3333 | Fax: 2412 5687 Email: tk@hkfyg.org.hk Jockey Club Kin Sang Youth S.P.O.T. G/F, Shun Sang House, Siu Hin Court, Tuen Mun, New Territories. Tel: 2467 7933 | Fax: 2462 4001 Email: ks@hkfyg.org.hk Jockey Club Tin Yiu Youth S.P.O.T.

2-4/F, Tin Yiu Community Centre, Tin Yiu Estate, Tin Shui Wai, Yuen Long, New Territories. Tel: 2445 4868 | Fax: 2445 4049 Email: ty@hkfyg.org.hk Jockey Club Tin Yuet Youth S.P.O.T.

2/F, Ancillary Facilities Block, Tin Yuet Estate, Tin Shui Wai, Yuen Long, New Territories. Tel: 2445 5777 | Fax: 2445 5656 Email: tyt@hkfyg.org.hk Hung Shui Kiu Youth S.P.O.T.

Shop 1, G/F, Hung Yat House, Hung Fuk Estate, Yuen Long, New Territories. Tel: 2448 7474 | Fax: 2447 8758

年 報

M21 Multimedia Services Jockey Club Media 21

Unit No.2, LG2/F, Shek Pai Wan Shopping Centre, Aberdeen, Hong Kong. Tel: 3979 0000 | Fax: 3979 0099 Email: enquiry@m21.hk

Employment Services Youth Employment Network

Units 7-10, G/F, Wing Lok House, Fuk Loi Estate, Tsuen Wan, New Territories. Tel: 3113 7999 | Fax: 3170 6173 Email: yen@hkfyg.org.hk Youth Business Unit

Unit B1, 11/F, Genesis, 33-35 Wong Chuk Hang Road, Hong Kong. Tel: 3595 0945 | Fax: 3956 8005 Email: ybhk@hkfyg.org.hk Youth Business Hong Kong

Unit B1, 11/F, Genesis, 33-35 Wong Chuk Hang Road, Hong Kong. Tel: 3595 0945 | Fax: 3956 8005 Email: ybhk@hkfyg.org.hk Jockey Club Social Innovation Centre

Units B, C, D & E, 11/F, Genesis, 33-35 Wong Chuk Hang Road, Hong Kong. Tel: 3956 8001 | Fax: 3956 8005 Email: sic@hkfyg.org.hk Organic Farm

No.1 Family Walk, Ho Pui Reservoir, Pat Heung, Yuen Long, New Territories. Tel: 2838 4808 | Fax: 2488 9034 Email: organicfarm@hkfyg.org.hk Café 21

G/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3188 5792 | Fax: 3188 5793 Email: cafe21@hkfyg.org.hk

Email: hsk@hkfyg.org.hk

95


Appendix

FAT CHOY

60 Staunton Street, Central, Hong Kong. Tel: 3104 9134 | Fax: 3104 9267 Email: fatchoy@hkfyg.org.hk YB21

62B Staunton Street, Central, Hong Kong. Tel: 6356 1790 Email: yb21@hkfyg.org.hk PH3

3/F, No.186, 188 & 190, Queen’s Road East, Wan Chai, Hong Kong Tel: 5933 6323 Email: ph3@hkfyg.org.hk

Leadership Training HKFYG Leadership Institute

302 Jockey Club Road, Fanling, New Territories. Tel: 2169 0255 | Fax: 2169 0603 Email: info@leadershipinstitute.hk

Tsuen Wan and Kwai Chung Outreaching Social Work Team Units 109-112, G/F, Fu Kwai House, Tai Wo Hau Estate, Kwai Chung, New Territories. Tel: 2487 6151 | Fax: 2423 8186 Email: osw-tk1@hkfyg.org.hk Sai Kung and Wong Tai Sin Outreaching Social Work Team Units 320-322, Po Ning House, Po Lam Estate, Tseung Kwan O, New Territories. Tel: 2701 8866 | Fax: 2706 2206 Email: osw-skwts@hkfyg.org.hk Extended Service for Young Night Drifters

LOHAS Youth S.P.O.T., The Capitol, LOHAS Park, 1 Lohas Park Road, Sai Kung, New Territories. Tel: 2702 2202 | Fax: 2706 0711 Email: ynd@hkfyg.org.hk Youth Support Scheme

2/F, Butterfly Bay Community Centre, Butterfly Estate, Tuen Mun, New Territories. Tel: 2396 4711 | Fax: 2395 9543 Email: yss@hkfyg.org.hk

Leadership 21

302 Jockey Club Road, Fanling, New Territories. Tel: 2169 0255 | Fax: 2169 0603 Email: leadership21@hkfyg.org.hk

Volunteer Services The Hong Kong Jockey Club Community Project Grant: Youth Volunteer Network

20/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7072 | Fax: 3755 7055 Email: mv@hkfyg.org.hk

Youth at Risk Services Youth Crime Prevention Centre Hotline: 8100 9669

Email: ycpc@hkfyg.org.hk WL Residence

7-8 Wing Lee Street, Sheung Wan, Hong Kong. Tel: 2915 5532 Email: wlr@hkfyg.org.hk

96

Counselling Services Jockey Club Student Support Centre

G-1/F and 4-5/F, 54 Bedford Road, Tai Kok Tsui, Kowloon. Tel: 3422 3161 | Fax: 3422 3165 Email: ssc@hkfyg.org.hk Student Guidance Team

4/F, 54 Bedford Road, Tai Kok Tsui, Kowloon. Tel: 2395 0162 | Fax: 2787 1479 Email: sgt@hkfyg.org.hk Wellness Mind Centre

1/F, 54 Bedford Road, Tai Kok Tsui, Kowloon. Tel: 3422 3161 | Fax: 3422 3165 Email: wmc@hkfyg.org.hk School Social Work Unit

21/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 2395 0161 | Fax: 2395 8592 Email: ssw@hkfyg.org.hk


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

Youth Counselling Services

Continuous Learning Centre

Email: yc@hkfyg.org.hk

Email: clc@hkfyg.org.hk

Media Counselling Centre

Parenting Services

4/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 2788 3433 | Fax: 2776 2125

G/F, 54 Bedford Road, Tai Kok Tsui, Kowloon. Tel: 2788 3444 | Fax: 2776 2125

21-22/F, Congregation House, 119 Leighton Road, Causeway Bay, Hong Kong. Tel: 2130 4000 | Fax: 2130 4030

Parent Support Network

Email: mcc@hkfyg.org.hk

Units 125-132, G/F, Tsui Shek House, Ping Shek Estate, Kwun Tong, Kowloon. Tel: 2402 9230 | Fax: 2402 9295

Education Services

Email: psn@hkfyg.org.hk

Education Services Unit

21/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7107 | Fax: 3755 7155 Email: education@hkfyg.org.hk Ching Lok Kindergarten / Ching Lok Nursery G/F, Lee Ga Building, 129 Sai Wan Ho Street, Sai Wan Ho, Hong Kong. Tel: 2886 8856 | Fax: 2886 8923 Email: cl-swh@hkfyg.org.hk Ching Lok Kindergarten (Yaumatei) / Ching Lok Nursery (Yaumatei) Shops 8-13, Boss Commercial Centre, 28 Ferry Street, Yau Ma Tei, Kowloon. Tel: 2385 6868 | Fax: 2385 6630 Email: cl-ymt@hkfyg.org.hk KK Cheng Kindergarten

Shop 1, Choi Shing House, Choi Tak Estate, 8 Choi Hing Road, Ngau Tau Kok, Kowloon. Tel: 2385 2622 | Fax: 2385 3326 Email: kkc@hkfyg.org.hk Lee Shau Kee Primary School

11 Tin Wing Road, Tin Shui Wai, Yuen Long, New Territories. Tel: 2448 1011 | Fax: 2448 1823

年 報

Family Life Education Unit (Eastern / Wanchai District) Jockey Club Shaukiwan Youth S.P.O.T., 1-2/F, Perfect Mount Garden, 1 Po Man Street, Shaukiwan, Hong Kong. Tel: 2567 5730 | Fax: 2884 3353 Email: psn-ew@hkfyg.org.hk Family Life Education Unit (Kowloon City District)

Jockey Club Hung Hom Youth S.P.O.T., 3-5/F, Ka Hing Lau, Ka Wai Chuen, 48 Ma Tau Wai Road, Hung Hom, Kowloon. Tel: 2774 3083 | Fax: 2330 7685 Email: psn-knc@hkfyg.org.hk Family Life Education Unit (Tai Po / North District)

Jockey Club Cheung Wah Youth S.P.O.T., Units 317-332, Cheung Lai House, Cheung Wah Estate, Fanling, New Territories. Tel: 2658 3097 | Fax: 2669 8633 Email: psn-tpn@hkfyg.org.hk Family Life Education Unit (Tsuen Wan / Kwai Tsing District)

Tsuen Wan Youth S.P.O.T., 2/F, Commercial Complex, Clague Garden Estate, Hoi Shing Road, Tsuen Wan, New Territories. Tel: 2490 2662 | Fax: 2413 3005 Email: psn-twkt@hkfyg.org.hk

Email: lskps@hkfyg.org.hk Lee Shau Kee College

12 Tin Kwai Road, Tin Shui Wai, Yuen Long, New Territories. Tel: 2146 1128 | Fax: 2146 1662 Email: hlc@hlc.edu.hk

97


Appendix

Creativity Education and Youth Exchange Creative Education Unit

Units 210-211, 2/F, Lakeside Two, East Wing, Phase Two, Hong Kong Science Park, Pak Shek Kok, New Territories. Tel: 2561 6149 | Fax: 2565 8345 Email: ce@hkfyg.org.hk Centre for Creative Science and Technology

Units 210-211, 2/F, Lakeside Two, East Wing, Phase Two, Hong Kong Science Park, Pak Shek Kok, New Territories. Tel: 2561 6149 | Fax: 2565 8345 Email: ce@hkfyg.org.hk Jockey Club LEAD Centre

Tsuen Wan Indoor Sports Centre

3/F, Commercial Complex, Clague Garden Estate, Hoi Shing Road, Tsuen Wan, New Territories. Tel: 2413 6669 | Fax: 2413 3005 Email: twisc@hkfyg.org.hk Jockey Club Sai Kung Outdoor Training Camp Tai Mong Tsai, Sai Kung. Tel: 2792 2727 | Fax: 2792 6363 Email: otc@hkfyg.org.hk Lamma Youth Camp

P.O. Box 32, Yung Shue Wan, Lamma Island. Tel: 2982 1929 | Fax: 2982 1907

Unit 211, 2/F, Lakeside Two, East Wing, Phase Two, Hong Kong Science Park, Pak Shek Kok, New Territories. Tel: 3106 0600 | Fax: 2565 8345

Email: lyc@hkfyg.org.hk

Email: lead@hkfyg.org.hk

Stanley Bay, Hong Kong. Tel: 2813 8886 | Fax: 2813 9953

Youth Exchange Unit

4/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3586 8448 | Fax: 3586 8311 Email: ye@hkfyg.org.hk

Leisure, Cultural & Sports Services Cultural Services Unit

LOHAS Youth S.P.O.T., The Capitol, LOHAS Park, 1 Lohas Park Road, Sai Kung, New Territories. Tel: 2395 5753 | Fax: 2394 8376 Email: csu@hkfyg.org.hk The Hong Kong Melody Makers

LOHAS Youth S.P.O.T., The Capitol, LOHAS Park, 1 Lohas Park Road, Sai Kung, New Territories. Tel: 2395 5753 | Fax: 2394 8376 Email: hkmm@hkfyg.org.hk Community Team Sports Office

Stanley Outdoor Activities Centre

Email: s@hkfyg.org.hk Tai Mei Tuk Outdoor Activities Centre

Main Dam, Plover Cove, Ting Kwok Road, Tai Po, New Territories. Tel: 2664 4686 | Fax: 2664 4776 Email: tmt@hkfyg.org.hk Zhongshan Sanxiang Youth Training Centre

No.2 Mansion, 21 Xuetang Lane, Yongmo Village, Sanxiang Town, Zhongshan Province, People’s Republic of China. Tel: 3586 8448 | Fax: 3586 8311 Email: ye@hkfyg.org.hk

Research and Publications Youth Research Centre

4/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7022 | Fax: 3755 7200

3/F, Commercial Complex, Clague Garden Estate, Hoi Shing Road, Tsuen Wan, New Territories. Tel: 3468 8059 | Fax: 3974 5970

Email: yr@hkfyg.org.hk

Email: cts@hkfyg.org.hk

21/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7108 | Fax: 3755 7155

Professional Publications Unit

Email: cps@hkfyg.org.hk

98


H K F YG A n n u a l R e p o r t 2 017 - 18

Development and Support Partnership and Resource Development Office

21/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7103 | Fax: 3755 7155 Email: partnership@hkfyg.org.hk Corporate Planning and Staff Training Unit

20/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7088 | Fax: 3755 7055 Email: td@hkfyg.org.hk Corporate Communications Office

4/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7022 | Fax: 3755 7200 Email: cco@hkfyg.org.hk

Information Technology Unit

1/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7082 | Fax: 3755 7031 Email: it@hkfyg.org.hk Premises Development Unit

21/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7092 | Fax: 3755 7155 Email: pd@hkfyg.org.hk HKFYG Building Management Unit

21/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7098 | Fax: 3755 7155 Email: bm@hkfyg.org.hk

The Dragon Foundation

Sustainability Unit

The Dragon Foundation Secretariat

Email: sst@hkfyg.org.hk

Email: info@dragonfoundation.net

21/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7110 | Fax: 3755 7155

年 報

21/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 2811 2779 | Fax: 2811 2669 Website: dragonfoundation.net

Youth S.P.O.T. Support Unit

20/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7072 | Fax: 3755 7055 Email: mv@hkfyg.org.hk User-Centric Design Unit

1/F, The Hong Kong Federation of Youth Groups Building, 21 Pak Fuk Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7030 | Fax: 3755 7031 Email: ucd@hkfyg.org.hk Youth Services Incubator

Unit No.2, LG2/F, Shek Pai Wan Shopping Centre, Aberdeen, Hong Kong. Tel: 3755 7082 | Fax: 3755 7031 Email: ysi@hkfyg.org.hk

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HKFYG 2017-18 Annual Report  

HKFYG

HKFYG 2017-18 Annual Report  

HKFYG

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