Let's start our journey!!. Trip in Hong Kong. We have organized a 2-day trip for you. This is an exciting and unforgettable trip. In this trip, you can engage a variety of activities in Hong Kong. At the same time, you can enjoy Hong Kong’s culture and customs. Hope you’ll like it. 1st day.
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Let's start our journey!!
Trip in Hong Kong
We have organized a 2-day trip for you. This is an exciting and unforgettable trip. In this trip, you can engage a variety of activities in Hong Kong. At the same time, you can enjoy Hong Kong’s culture and customs. Hope you’ll like it.
Cont'd 1st day
Cont'd 2nd day
Characteristics of the tourist sites
The Peninsula Hong Kong offers the ultimate in luxury accommodations with the most spacious hotel rooms and suites in Hong Kong. Each one of the hotel's opulent guest rooms is comfortable and stylish and equipped with advanced technology for the convenience of hotel guests - underlined, of course, by the world-famous Peninsula service.
The restaurants and bars at the Peninsula Hong Kong are among the most exclusive and most elegant in Hong Kong. Gaddi’s is Hong Kong’s most elegant dining experience. High tea at The Peninsula’s The Lobby is a Hong Kong institution, and the best authentic Cantonese food town is served at Spring Moon.
The Hong Kong Cultural Centre was designed by the Architectural Services Department. The foundation stone of the Auditoria Building was laid in 1979, and the construction works started in 1984 and completed in 1989. Since its grand opening on 8 November 1989, the Cultural Centre has remained the ideal performing venue which offers a diversity of cultural and entertainment performances and activities to both the Hong Kong residents and tourists.
It attracts the widest range of first class performances including concerts, operas, large-scale dance and drama productions, experimental theatre and sophisticated musicals. It is also ideal for film screenings, conventions, conferences and exhibitions.
The Clock Tower
Between the Star Ferry pier and the new Cultural Centre, the 45m clock tower is all that remains of a train station that once existed at the tip of the Kowloon Peninsula. The station – the southern terminus of the Kowloon - Canton Railway (KCR) - was built in 1916 and torn down in 1978. The clock tower was built in 1922. The original building, which had columns and was in colonial style, was too small to handle the large volume of passenger traffic. The new Kowloon KCR station, where many travellers begin their journey to China, is a huge, modern building in Hung Hom to the north-east of Tsim Sha Tsui.
Ocean Terminal is a finger pier of overall length 381 metres orientated E-W, and of open piled construction. Berths are provided symmetrically about the pier centre line on both its north and south side. It is the sole cruise terminal in Hong Kong and accommodated many luxurious and elegant cruise vessels like Queen Elizabeth 2, Norway, and the latest Star Princess since its debut.
If you say sweets, you can not ignore this restaurant, The Sweet Dynasty, which is located on the canton road, Tsim Sha Tsui. Interior is old style, there are many women in the restaurant. They have a menu written in Japanese and English in front of the door. So you can have time to choose which you have. And on the table they have order list. Check it and hand it to waiter. They have not only sweets but also dishes.
TST East Water Front
This has to be one of the most beautiful waterfront strolls that you can have with your date in the evening. I would say that though it does not have the interesting stores like those along the river in Singapore, it has the view to make up for it because you can see Hong Kong Island across the harbor with all its buildings. No picture can do it justice - even if you have alarge-format camera.
Bird Garden: Bird Garden is popular with seniors who enjoy displaying and comparing their feathered friends. All kinds of beautiful birds can be found here including macaws, songbirds, mynahs, cockatiels and starlings. Chinese bird lovers value both the physical beauty of the birds and the quality of their songs. Chirpy melodies fill the narrow stalls.
Temple Street: Temple Street comes to life at dusk. Traffic stops. People swarm. And hundreds of little stalls appear out of nowhere. This is the famed Temple Street Night Market. Carts bugle with goods, from casual clothing to mobile phones and watches. You might be able to buy all your souvenirs here. If you’re lucky, you’ll encounter impromptu Chinese street opera, fortune-tellers, even street dentists. Food stalls abound too, serving up snacks and dishes.
Ladies’ Market: Ladies’ Street is a street famous in Hong Kong for cheaper goods. It is one of the busiest places in Hong Kong. Its official name is Tung Choi Street. Ladies’ Street must not be missed by the tourists. Despite its name, not only ladies’ products are sold there. Along the stalls in Ladies’ Street, you will find mainly inexpensive items such as clothing for men and women of all ages, watches, accessories, bags, cosmetics, small household items and toys. It makes a popular shopping place for both locals and tourists.
It is famous for its Peking Duck. Peking Duck is a dish made famous long ago by the Chinese in China. This particular dish is served during banquets and special events with days in advanced notice. The duck had to be dried and air was blown into the duck to separate the skin and meat. After the duck was dried, it was cooked in a specialized barrel oven which cooked the duck like a convection oven. In the Orient, when Peking Duck was ordered, only the skin of the duck was served. The meat was taken back into the kitchen to be cooked with bean sprout at an additional charge to the customer. The bone of the duck was made into duck soup which was also served at an additional charge. This was known as the Duck three ways.
Kai Tak Airport
Kai Tak Airport is the old airport of Hong Kong. Now in this old airport, you can enjoy a lot of recreational activities. There is a bowling centre where you can play exciting bowling and enjoy snacks there. Besides, there is also a golf court. You can enjoy the green and beautiful scenery while you’re playing golf. For lunch or dinner, you can have barbecue in the barbecue site. There is a lot of stores which sells different kinds foods. You can buy these for barbecuing.
In a Chinese delicatessen, you can order Chinese traditional dishes such as Hot and Sour Soup. You can also order some noodles or rice, for example Fried Japanese Udon. Usually, in these delicatessen, the waiters do not wear uniforms. They just wear casually. This entirely shows the Chinese traditional culture.
In Kong Kee, its crab dishes create a stir with a fresh, simple approach the crab can be served in traditional typhoon shelter style, or cooked with curry, or with ginger and scallions in varying degree of spiciness. There is also a signature typhoon shelter dish, broiled pig's intestines platter with vegetables, featuring blanched pig's tongue, pork belly, pig's intestines, squid, sea blubber and Chinese chives, which are best served with wine. Other signature dishes include ginger & scallion with fish head, fish maw and fish mouth, Shun Tak fish casserole, roast duck noodles in soup, special sampan congee, whelk cooked in spicy wines, shrimp fried in peppered salt, clams stir-fried with black beans and green peppers and other kinds of seafood. in
Wong Tai Sin Temple
The most popular temple in Hong Kong. Worshippers flocked to the temple worshipping the god Wong Tai Sin and seeking answers from him to their problems and uncertainly. There are also fortune-thllers reading people's palms and telling their futures.
It was dedicated to the god of the same name. The image of the god in the main temple was brought to Hong Kong from China in 1915 and was originally installed in a temple in Wanchai until it was moved to the present site in 1921.
On Sunday afternoons the temple is crowded with worshippers burning joss sticks and making offerings of plates of food. Some bring their own carefully prepared dishes, others buy oranges from the numerous fruit stalls that engulf the entrance. The incense is burned, the offerings are made and the fortune sticks are casted.
Division of Labour