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Pocket Guide: Hong Kong Island

This dynamic metropolis in East Asia is known for its impressive skyline, the bustling energy and the diverse cultural influences.

Hong Kong proudly calls itself the "world city” of Asia and still acts as an influential link between East Asia and the most important capitals in the rest of the world. It is an important financial centre with a large, intelligent and highly educated population and a vibrant, modern city landscape.

Hong Kong is located on the South China Sea and includes lively, green city parks, excellent museums and some of the best shopping in the world. The bustling city street markets of Mongkok, the most densely populated area in the world, are just a short trip from lush, unspoiled countryside and quiet outposts, such as Lantau Island.

Marvel at the impressive collection of Chinese art at Kowloon’s Hong Kong Museum of Art. Get some retail therapy at the bustling commercial centre of Tsim Sha Tsui, with its big brand designer stores and cavernous malls.

Take the famous Star Ferry from Kowloon to the Central District of Hong Kong Island. Here you can travel the longest outdoor covered escalator in the world, as well as visit the fashionable bars and restaurants of Soho and party until dawn in the lively Lan Kwai Fong.

If you’ve had enough of the concrete jungle, the countryside is never far away. Despite only being a small island, much of the HKSAR is still classified as Country Park; the misty mountains, peaceful beaches and popular hiking trails are easily accessible from the city centre. Finish off a day of hiking or chilling at the beach with a seafood dinner on the quayside in the small fishing village of Sai Kung.

Thanks to the extensive, efficient and surprisingly uncluttered public transport system, you can travel around Hong Kong quickly and cheaply. While the classic double-decker trams, which have been running for over 100 years, must be ridden for their legacy alone, the MTR metro system is the most efficient way to travel.

This former British colony is separated from the mainland by its own laws and currency, and much of the local population speaks English as well as Cantonese. A true melting pot, here you’ll find a three-way collision of colonial, traditional and modern all making one beautiful whole.

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