Asia Pacific Guides™
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This mini-guide was created for those of you who have only 48 hours in Asia's World City and want to make the most of it, as it covers most of Hong Kong's most popular attractions and sightseeing-spots in a smart way that prevents you from wasting your precious time… Enjoy your short holiday Hong Kong ! Day 1: Victoria Peak, riding Hong Kong's famous 'Ding Ding Tram' to the historic streets of Sheung Wan, where all sorts of authentic shops still sell their "exotic" goods, Hollywood Road, Hong Kong's SoHo, Ngong Ping scenic cable-car ride, Po lin Monastery and the 'Big Buddha', Stanley Market, and a pleasant evening (with dinner) in Stanley… 6:30am: Our day starts from Victoria Peak. "The Peak", as it is commonly known, is probably Hong Kong's most popular tourist attraction, boasting world-class views of the city and Victoria Harbour, which look as if they were taken from a postcard… When reaching "The Peak", you can simply enjoy your morning coffee and croissant on the terrace at Pacific Coffee.
The Peak Tram can be boarded at the Lower terminus, on 33 Garden Road, daily, 7am – 12midnight (See the guide-map to Peak Tram Lower Terminus)
Daily, 24 hours a day, entrance is free.
Bus No. 15 runs daily, 6am – 12 midnight: It departs from "Central" (next to the Star Ferry Terminus) and passes through the bus terminus at Exchange Square (next to Central MTR station) and Admiralty (MTR Admiralty Station, exit C-1)
To get to Victoria Peak: You can either ride the 120 years old Peak Tram (a real "must do"), or take the bus (very scenic road), but the best option is to combine them both… (One way tram + one way bus).
Green minibus No. 1 departs from the bus interchange, next to Hong Kong Station - Exit A1 (direct link through Central MTR Station), daily, 6:30 am - 12 midnight.
Circa 8:30 - 9am: Moving onwards, to Sheung Wan and some of Hong Kong's most historic streets… We go down from "the Peak" to Queensway, in Central, as follws: If you decided to take bus No. 15 from "the Peak": Drop off outside Bank of China Tower , Turn right as you leave the bus and walk a few steps along the road (the tramway tracks should be on your right), until you see the tram-stop. If you used the Peak Tram: Walk down from the terminus along Garden Road, for a minute or two, and turn right to the small street opposite St. John's Cathedral (next to Murray Building) and at the end left, to Cotton Tree Drive which will bring you down to the corner of Queensway, where the tramway stop can be found, just opposite Lippo Centre (stick to the right as you walk down Cotton Tree Drive, next to the wall of the park). Take the westbound tramway (station should be marked with W) from here to Western Market, in Sheung Wan. The "Ding Ding Tram", as it is locally nicknamed, has been rattling along the north shore of Hong Kong Island since 1904, passing through the central business and-shopping districts of Sheung Wan, Central, Admiralty, Wan Chai, Causeway Bay, Happy Valley and Shau-kei-Wan, and providing easy access to most shopping malls and attractions. How to find the best deals in Asia ? Compare the world's leading hotel-websites NOW and get the BEST rates for accommodation in Macau, Hong Kong, Shanghai, Beijing, Bangkok, Singapore, Kuala Lumpur, Seoul, Taipei and elsewhere in Asia!
Hong Kong's oldest surviving market building was inaugurated well over a century ago and features beautiful Edwardian architecture, with red bricks and granite arches. Nowadays, it is actually a shopping mall, with shops that specialize mainly in arts and crafts, although there are a few good fabrics shops here too, as well as a restaurant or two, and some nice cafés Daily from 10am – 7pm (Website)
From here, we will take a stroll through Sheung Wan. The old streets where Hong Kong started to develop from, one hundred and seventy years ago, boast many traditional Chinese shops that sell all sorts of "exotic" products and look as if they belong to another era… Start your walk from Man Wa Lane (Chop Alley), where you can find small stalls of chop-makers: The chops are traditional Chinese stamps and seals, engraved on various materials like wood, bamboo, stone, bone and the likes... To get here : Walk out of Western Market to Morrison Street and turn left, along the tramway tracks, to Des Voeux Road Central and after a few minutes' walk (on the right pavement), turn right to the lane (the entrance is next to CITIC Ka Wah Bank( From Man Wa Lane, turn right to Wing Lok Street (popularly known as Ginseng and bird's nest St.). At the end of the street turn left to Des Voeux Road West (Dried Seafood Street), left again to Ko Shing Street (Herbal Medicine Street), right to Queen Street, right again to Queen's Road West and left to Hollywood Road. Although Hong Kong one of the best publictransport systems in the world, taking the Hong Kong City Hop-on Hop-off Tour is highly recommended, as it takes you directly to the various attractions and saves you the time and hassle of waiting for a bus or walking… Hollywood Road, Hong Kong's first constructed road, and the small streets around it, are packed with galleries and knick-knack shops that sell everything, from expensive porcelain ware and Ming dynasty ceramic, to Chinese furniture and kitsch Maoist memorabilia, and is a great place to visit even if you are not buying anything, as some of these shops (especially the expensive galleries) really look like "mini museums"... There are also some sightseeing spots along the historic road, such as Possession Point, in Hollywood Road Park (The spot where British forces have first set foot on Hong Kong soil, during the 1840s First Opium War), Man Mo Temple (An 1847 Chinese temple, full of spiritual ambience and aromatic incense coils) and Upper Lascar Row (Cat Street), where you can find plenty of colorful street stalls.
Ladder Street, next to Man Mo Temple, is composed entirely of stone steps. In the old days there were some funeral homes around this area and when people died, their bodies were rested here for funeral services before they were carried to their home villages, back in China. You can walk down Ladder St. to get to Upper Lascar Row (Cat Street). Climbing up Ladder Street will bring you to Bridges Street (turn right from Ladder, when going up) and Tai Ping Shan Street: A historic street, where an interesting 1850s ancestral hall can be visited. Tai Ping Shan is the continuation of Bridges, which means it is parallel to Hollywood (above it). You can also access it from Po Yan Street, which branches off Hollywood next to Hollywood Road Park. A few more minutes along Hollywood Road will bring you to SoHo, Hong Kong's hip dining and nightlife precinct, which unlike London's Soho, got its name as a result of its location: South of Hollywood Road… The small, old streets are lined with nice cafés and resto-bars that offer a quieter ambience than that of LKF (most of the venues are scattered along Elgin, Peel, Staunton and Shelley streets). Keep walking a few more steps along Hollywood Road and you will get to the Former Central Police Station, which was initially built in 1864 and comprises some of the nicest colonial buildings in Hong Kong. At the time of writing, the Former Central Police Station compound is about to become a shopping and entertainment complex, which means the classic buildings will be restored and renovated soon and brought back to their heydays. Explore Hong Kong's less known gems through our range of unique day trips and guided walks.
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From the Police Station you can walk down Pottinger Street, with its historic granite steps and its little shops, turn left to Lyndhurst Terrace and climb up to the corner of Cochrane Street... At this point, you can take a ride on the world's longest outdoor covered escalator system, which connects Central with the upper parts of Mid-levels. There are some great shopping and entertainment areas along the escalator's route, such as Gage Street Market (below Hollywood), Stanley Street and "The Lanes".
How about an authentic Hong Kong breakfast ? Sheung Wan and the western (older) part of Central are home to some of Hong Kong's most popular and authentic breakfast joints… Lin Heung Tea House, on 160-164 Wellington Street (Corner of Aberdeen: right under Hollywood Road and Gage Street) is an extremely popular yum-cha institution that has been serving scrumptious Dim sum and excellent Cantonese cuisine for years, at a very good price. Lin Heung Kui (蓮香居) on the 2nd floor of 46-50 Des Voeux Road West, in Sheung Wan (not far from the Western Market), is the younger sibling of Lin Heung Tea House and serves a pretty similar fare... Sang Kee Congee Shop (生記粥品專家) on 7-9 Burd Street, in Sheung Wan (5 minutes' walk from the "chop alley") serves some of the best congee in Hong Kong at a very affordable price. Sing Heung Yuen (胜香园), one of Hong Kong's last remaining 'Dai pai dong' (street food stalls) and possibly the best and most famous among them, is almost like a living museum... It has been there for yonks and made a name for itself for its simple and delicious fare, like Beef and Noodle in Tomato Soup (茄牛面) , Tomato and Egg with Macaroni and the ultimate Crispy toasted bun with lemon and honey… Located on 2 Mee Lun Street (corner of Gough Street, just off Aberdeen St)
Circa 11:30: Heading to Ngong Ping, Po Lin Monastery and the "Big Buddha" Walk down Pottinger Street all the way to the corner of Des Voeux Road Central, where you turn right (after crossing the road) and walk for a minute along Des Voeux before turning left to tiny Douglas Street, where the entrance to Hong Kong MTR Station can be found. From here, we travel with the MTR all the way to Tung Chung, which is the last station on the orange marked Tung Chung Line. A few steps walk from exit B of MTR-Tung Chung Station will bring you to the Cable Car Lower Terminus, from where you board the cable car for a 6km of scenic ride above the steep mountains of Lantau Island, up to Po Lin Monastery and the Big Buddha, right next to it.
The monastery was built in the picturesque highlands of Lantau almost a century ago by three Zen masters who arrived here from the Jin Shan Monastery of Zhe Jiang, looking for a peaceful and secluded place, but it was the colossal statue of the seated Buddha that came up in the early 1990s and turned this area into one of Hong Kong's most popular attractions… Later on, the famous cable car came up and the somewhat kitschy "tourist village"… But there are still more than a few nice walking trails around the area, for those who want to get away from it all. Daily: 10am – 6pm (9:30am – 6:30pm on Weekends & Public Holidays). Entrance fees apply (Info on Ngong Ping Pricing and Packages)
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Circa 3pm : Traveling to the lovely seaside town of Stanley and its famous street market Head back to Tung Chung Station and travel with the MTR back to Hong Kong Station and proceed to the bus interchange at Exchange square, right next to the MTR station, from where you take route No. to Stanley.
Drop off at "Stanley Village bus stop", right in the middle of town and walk a few steps down Stanley New Street, till you get to the market. Stanley Market boasts a relatively good choice of pocket-friendly clothes, shoes, silk garments and traditional Chinese dress, as well as toys, ornaments, luggage, souvenirs and arts-and-crafts, and although it is quite touristy, it still is a popular destination for both tourists and locals. From the market, take a two minutes' stroll to Stanley's lovely seafront promenade, where quite a few alfresco cafés and restaurants can be found. The old Tin Hau Temple (built in 1767) and the beautifully restored Murray House, where the Hong Kong Maritime Museum is located, are both at the end of the promenade.
Recommended restaurants and cafés along Stanley's seaside esplanade include King Ludwig Beerhall (A Bavarian-style wood-clad restaurant, serving rich German food), Saigon (Vietnamese) and Wildfire, which is famous for its thin-crust pizzas and meat specialties (all three are located at Murray House), as well as Lucy's (a Stanley culinary 'landmark', serving light Mediterranean and French fare), Boathouse (Nice oceanfront bistro-café) and Jenny Bakery, right next to the market, where you can enjoy some pretty good cakes. Circa 9 - 10pm : To conclude the day you can opt to one of Hong Kong's trendiest rooftop bars and marvel the city lights and Victoria Harbour, as you enjoy one last cocktail before going to bed… Take bus No. 260 from Stanley to Central and drop off at Statue Square, on Connaught Road Central (one stop before the end of the route). Turn right as you leave the bus and immediately left, to the pedestrian's passage that leads to Chater Road. Cross Chater Road, turn right and you will almost immediately see the entrance to Prince's Building on your left.
Although Hong Kong one of the best publictransport systems in the world, taking the Hong Kong City Hop-on Hop-off Tour is highly recommended, as it takes you directly to the various attractions and saves you the time and hassle of waiting for a bus or walking…
Perched at the penthouse level, on the 25th floor of Prince's Building, The "terrace" at Sevva provides some of the most magnificent cityscape views Hong Kong has to offer… Modern-elegant décor dominates this stylish lounge-restobar, with wood flooring and comfy couches... The menu consists of familiar favorites, with a modern twist, including Lumpy dosas, loaded with cheese, toasted sandwiches, pastas and noodles, inventive salads and the likes... Your other option is to travel all the way to Exchange Square Terminus and continue to G Bar, at podium level 4 of neighboring IFC Mall; A modish New York style lounge-bar that boasts gorgeous views of Victoria Harbour and the cityscape…
Day 2: From the imposing Chinese temples of Chi Lin and Wong Tai Sin, to Hong Kong's best museums, Afternoon High Tea at the classic Peninsula Hotel, strolling through the city's most popular markets, watching the famous "Symphony of Lights" show, crossing Victoria Harbour on the historic Star Ferry and all the way to Victoria Peak, where we will marvel one of the world's most stunning cityscape views. 6:30am: Our day starts at the Chi Lin Nunnery and Nan Lian Gardens, one of Hong Kong's most beautiful spots. The nunnery features rich Tang style architecture and boasts beautiful gold, clay, wood and stone statues of the Buddha, Kwun Yam (The Bodhisattva of Compassion) and other bodhisattvas. Nan Lian Garden lies right next to the nunnery and is just as beautiful, with pavilions, goldfish ponds with water lilies, rock - gardens and manicured Bonsai trees. Daily, from early morning till late afternoon. No entrance fees To get there: Take the MTR along the red-marked Tsuen Wan Line to either Yau ma Tei, or Mong Kok, or Prince Edward (no preference – any of the three stations will do), where you change trains (no need to leave the station) and continue along the green marked Kwun Tong Line to Diamond Hill Station. Take exit C-2, out to the street, turn left and walk along the wall of the shopping mall to the pedestrian crossing, cross Sheung Yuen Street, walk a minute or two along Fung Tak Road and use the pedestrian's bridge above it to enter the nunnery / garden. Offering 50% off and 'Buy 1, get 1 free' discounts at nearly 100 of Hong Kong's top restaurants, shops and spas, the Hong Kong Card includes plenty of quality dining and shopping options ! Go back to MTR Diamond Hill and travel one station back, to MTR Wong-Tai-Sin, where our next destination is. Wong Tai Sin Temple is one of Hong Kong's most popular places of worship and enjoys a good reputation for fulfilling the devotees' wishes. Occupying a fairly large piece of land in the north of Kowloon, it boasts quite a few shrines, pavilions and altars, and is rich in lavish ornaments and sculptures… (Virtual tour / map of the temple)
Circa 10:30 am : To Hong Kong's best museums Back to the MTR station, from where we travel along the green-marked Kwun Tong Line to either Prince Edward, Mong Kok, or Yau ma Tei, where you change trains (no need to leave the station) and continue along the red-marked Tsuen Wan Line to Tsim sha Tsui Station. Leave the station via exit B-2 to Cameron Road and continue to walk along it all the way to the end, where you cross Chtham Road South, turn left and walk for another minute or two, until you see the Hong Kong Museum of History on your right. Planning to visit Hong Kong ? Click here to get some of the best rates for accommodation in Asia's most cosmopolitan city (You can also click here for fantastic rates in Macau)
This fabulous museum tells "the Hong Kong Story", from the Devonian period 400 million years ago until reunification with China in 1997. Eight galleries, loaded with thousands of exciting exhibits, including antiques and pieces of art, as well as 3D dioramas and interactive multimedia displays, make the visit to the museum a rich experience Daily, except Tuesday, 10 am - 6 pm (till 7pm on Sundays and public holidays) website We continue to our next destination, Hong Kong Museum of Art, which is just a ten minutes' walk from here and displays thousands of pieces of art and antiques, from the Neolithic age, through the mighty dynasties of ancient China, to our days… Daily, except Thursday, 10 am - 6 pm (till 8pm on Saturdays) For more information, visit their website or call them on 2721 0116 To go to Hong Kong Museum of Art you should turn left as soon as you leave Hong Kong Museum of History and walk along Chatham Road South (which should be on your right), climb the flight of stairs near the corner of Mody Road, to the piazza on top of the bus interchange, and walk to its other end. Cross the pedestrian bridge over Salisbury Road and turn right when you reach the waterfront, walking behind InterContinental Hong Kong and through the "Avenue of Stars" to the museum.
Tip: If the Museum of Art is not your cup of tea, there are two other options you can consider… Neighboring Hong Kong Museum of History, Hong Kong Science Museum boasts 16 galleries, with hundreds of exciting exhibits (many of which are interactive) that cover almost every aspect of science and technology, including light, sound, motion, electricity & magnetism and what not… The museum's "jewel in the crown" is its colossal Energy Machine (the biggest of its kind in the world) which demonstrates how the potential energy of a dropped ball converts into other forms of energy throughout the track. Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays : 1pm - 9pm / Saturdays, Sundays and Public Holidays : 10am - 9pm / Closed on Thursdays (except Public Holidays) Website Hong Kong Space Museum, right next to the Museum of Art, boasts one of the world's best planetariums, as well as some extremely interesting space-science exhibitions, where you can learn a lot of stuff about the universe around us, mainly through interactive displays and touch screens that make the educational experience more engaging... Daily, except Tuesday, 1 - 9 pm (Monday - Friday) and 10 am - 9 pm (Saturday, Sunday and public holidays).
Cross Salisbury Road through the underpass (next to SOGO department store), turn left (Salisbury Rd should be on your left) and walk to the Peninsula, one of the world's most classic hotels, which was built more than eighty years ago and became synonymous with grandeur and opulence… To taste the splendor and charm of bygone colonial days in the Far East, opt for the English Style High Tea at the lobby… Afternoon Tea, daily, 2 – 6pm Circa 4:30 - 5pm : To Mong Kok and its markets Turn left as you leave to Peninsula and walk to the corner of Nathan Road where you turn left again and walk for a couple of minutes along the busy shopping street, till you see the entrance to the MTR station on your left (corner of Nathan and Middle Road). Offering 50% off and 'Buy 1, get 1 free' discounts at nearly 100 of Hong Kong's top restaurants, shops and spas, the Hong Kong Card includes plenty of quality dining and shopping options !
Take the MTR along the red-marked Tsuen Wan Line to Prince Edward Station, where our markets trip begins… Leave the station via exit A, turn back, enter Playing Field Road and walk along it to the end, turn right to Sai Yee Street and left, to Flower Market Road which is lined with dozens of shops that sell flowers, potted plants and their likes… (Some are really colorful).
For more information, visit their website Circa 2 – 2:30 pm: Classic English high tea at the Peninsula Visit the Avenue of Stars, Hong Kong's answer to Hollywood's Walk of Fame, which stretches along the eastern side of Tsim-sha-Tsui's waterfront, just two minutes' walk from Museum of Art, and boasts floor plaques of celebrities of the city's thriving film industry, including legends like Jackie Chan and Bruce Lee. Avenue of Stars is open 24 / 7 and entrance is free Explore Hong Kong's less known gems through our range of unique day trips and guided walks.
At the end of the street, turn left to Yuen Po Street Bird Garden (or, simply, the Bird Garden), which boasts dozens of bird shops, where hundreds of colorful songbirds in exquisitely crafted cages can be seen... The garden is also a popular meeting point for elderly bird owners ... Walk back to the corner of Flower Market Road, but instead of turning right keep walking straight along small Yuen Po Street to the end, turn right to Prince Edward Road West, cross it at the pedestrian crossing (near a petrol station) and keep walking for another 2 – 3 minutes, before turning left to Fa Yuen Street, where a thriving market operates daily, from 10:30 am to 10:30pm, with countless stalls that sell bargain-priced trendy fashion and casual wear for men, women and children.
At the southernmost end of the street market, you can cross Mong Kok Road by the pedestrian bridge and keep walking straight along Fa Yuen Street. This section of Fa Yuen is popularly known as Sportswear Street, as it is lined with numerous small retailers that sell sports equipment and clothing, as well as a wide diversity of sports shoes (including some that are rear and expensive). Discover Hong Kong with those who know it best! Click here to view our choice of city-tours and activities. At the end of Fa Yuen Street, turn right to Dundas Street and right again, to Tung Choi Street, which is better known as Ladies' Market. As its name suggests, this extremely popular market specializes in women's clothing, accessories, cosmetics, and the likes, although there are more than a few stalls here that sell men's and children's products, including soft toys, clothes, bags, jeans and watches, just to name a few… (10:30 am - 10:30 pm daily). From Ladies' Market, turn left to Argyle Street and left again, to Sai Yeung Choi Street South, where the entrance to MTR-Mong Kok can be found. Have something to eat before traveling onwards… Mong Kok is a great place to discover some of Hong Kong's best authentic eateries… Curry A La King (旺角咖喱大皇), is on 88 Soy Street (a street that crosses both Ladies' Market and Fa Yuen Street) and serves a variety of curry specialties indifferent styles… Chinese, Indian… you name it… Satay King, o the corner of Ladies' Market and Shantung Street (above Bank of China) serves nice Thai food and specializes, as you can guess, in Satay… Good Hope Noodle (好旺角粥麵專家) is a small and inexpensive eatery, on 146 Sai Yeung Choi Street (A minute walk from the corner of Argyle and exit D-3 of MTR-Mong Kok), which has been serving great noodle dishes for God knows how long… Seam Eett Taiwan Noodles, (西門町台灣麵食) next to the corner of Ladies' Market and Dundas Street, serves a variety of Taiwanese specialties. Those of you who feel more like going to a western style th café, can opt to Homemade Café, on the 12 floor of Dundas Square (43 Dundas Street, only a heartbeat from the corner of Ladies' Market), or to Little Fusion, which is on Ladies' Market, just before the corner of Dundas.
A good choice of shops of consumer electronic products can be found along Sai Yeung Choi Street South, near the entrance to MTR-Mong Kok. Yau Shing Commercial Centre, on No. 51, boasts some of the most popular shops around, including those that specialize in gadgets, cameras and the likes… Mong Kok Computer Centre is one of the best places in Hong Kong to buy computers and computer ware… From laptops to computer components, software and games... The choice is immense and prices are very good (No. 8 Nelson Street – an offshoot from Ladies' Market) Circa 7:30pm : "Symphony of Lights" show That's it… We leave Mong Kok and travel the MTR back to Tsim sha Tsui station. Use the underground passage to get to exit J of Tsim-sha-Tsui East Station, which is just a heartbeat from the Avenue of stars and the waterfront esplanade. This is one of the best places to watch the Symphony of Lights from: Awarded the world's "Largest Permanent Light and Sound Show" by Guinness World Records, this nightly light, sound and laser show is featured on 37 key buildings on both sides of the Victoria Harbour. Symphony of Lights, daily, at 8 pm sharp (the show is roughly 30 minutes long) Click HERE to find some of the best rates for hostels and low-cost accommodations in Hong Kong and Asia ! Circa 8:30 – 9pm: Take a five minutes' walk along Tsim sha Tsui's waterfront, westwards (Victoria Harbour should be on your left), to Star Ferry Terminal, where you board the ferry to Central. Featured on National Geographic's "top 50 experiences of your lifetime” list, crossing Victoria Harbour on the Star Ferry is one of those tourist clichés you have to do, to say you've been to Hong Kong... The old green-and-white ferries have been plying the waters of Victoria Harbour for well more than a century and have long become one of Hong Kong's best known icons. Particularly popular among tourists, who can get a zillion great photo ops of the city's world's-famous skyline...
From the ferry terminal in Central you can either take bus No. 15C or walk (see instructions above, or here) to the Peak Tram Lower Terminus, where you board the 120 years old Peak Tram and travel up to Victoria Peak… The view at night time is particularly beautiful, when the city's countless skyscrapers and neon-signs flash in millions of dazzling lights... When reaching "The Peak", you can opt for the Sky Terrace, which offers a breathtaking 360° panoramic views of the city and the waters around it, or visit Hong Kong's Madame Tussauds… "The Peak": Daily, 24 hours a day / Sky Terrace: Daily, 10 am - 11 pm / Madame Tussauds: 10 am - 10 pm / The Peak Tram: 7am – 12midnight. There are quite a few nice dining options around the peak and most of which (not to say all) offer a breathtaking view… From Pacific Coffee, where you can enjoy a decent cup of Cappuccino and a sandwich or salad, to Buba Gump which specializes, as expected, in seafood and shrimps in particular... to The Peak Lookout, which occupies a charming colonial house across the street from "the Peak" and offers great views towards the southern beaches of Hong Kong Island, or Café Deco which is, possibly, Victoria Peak's most popular and best known restocafé-bar…
Circa 11pm – 12 midnight: If you are not completely exhausted by now (Which you should be, unless you are blood related to Peter Pan…(, you can continue from here to Lan Kwai Fong (LKF), where the night never ends… L-shaped Lan Kwai Fong Street and adjacent D'Aguilar Street form one of Hong Kong's busiest nightlife precincts, with many bars, pubs and excellent restaurants that are popular by locals, expats and tourists alike. Enormous crowds come to LKF on Friday and Saturday nights, and when the bars get too crammed, the scene moves to the street, as customers take their drinks and stand outside, watching people... Getting there: Take bus No. 15 from "the Peak" (last bus departs around midnight) and drop off at the bus stop on Pedder Street. Turn left as you leave the bus and walk a few steps to the corner, where you turn right to Queen's Road Central and then left, to D'aguilar Street and up, to Lan Kwai Fong (An easy 5 minutes' walk from Pedder Street's bus stop).
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Copyright © 2012 Asia-Pacific Guides Ltd. All rights reserved.
Published on Apr 29, 2012
This mini-guide was specifically created for those of you who have only two days in Hong Kong and want to make the most of it, as it covers...