Places to go and Things to do in Hong Kong .pdf
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Places to go and Things to do in Hong Kong
While Hong Kong is globally famed for its shopping, dining and entertainment, not so a
lot of people are knowledgeable about the attractions it offers to families with kids,
which is a shame actually 'cause this world city has many family-oriented attractions,
apart from the noticeable Disneyland.
This post will take you through seven of Hong Kong's "must-do" family attractions:
Ocean Park occupies a scenic, mountainous peninsula, on the southern coast of Hong
Kong Island, between Aberdeen and Stanley, and is among the best amusement parks
in Asia, so you should think about it even if you are not fond of themed parks... As its
self-explanatory name implies, ocean-and-sea attractions are the main draw here,
including a fantastic sharks- aquarium, dolphin shows and a jellyfish display that is
particularly good. Other than marine attractions, the park boasts some remarkable
roller coasters and other exciting rides, including a very picturesque cable car ride. Two
Ocean Park's mountainous terrain is not comfortable for those who shove a baby pram
(to say the least), and most of the rides aren't for little infants anyhow). You will need to
reserve well ahead of time, although the Dolphin brush program of the park is well
worth thinking about.
Noah's Ark is an incredible draw for kids and grownups alike, featuring a precise full size
replica of the biblical vessel that saved life on world from extinction, during "the flood"
(including life-size sculptures of all those animals that entered the ark). Other than an
excellent multimedia presentation about the biblical narrative, the centre boasts an
adventure rope course, together with all types related to mankind and nature. The park
can be accessed by ferry, from Central.
Hong Kong Science Museum and the Hong Kong Space Museum are ten minutes walk
apart, in Tsim sha Tsui, and are both very intriguing for adolescents and children, as they
boast plenty of interactive exhibits and touch screens. The Space Museum is home to
among earth's best planetariums, while the science museum exhibits one of the world's
biggest 'energy machines', presenting how the energy of a dropping ball may be used
in various ways.
Hong Kong Zoological and Botanical Gardens aren't among the world's best zoos
(although they may be among the oldest existing ones), and although the group of
animals isn't "astounding", it is still worth visiting, both for the lovely landscape and for
the exceptional reptiles. Edward Youde Aviary is just a few minutes walk away, in Hong
Kong Park, and boasts an impressive collection of birds, including many that are
indigenous to Southeast Asia and the Far East.
The Peak Tram Lower Terminus, in between the Park/Aviary and the Zoological and
Botanical Gardens, is where you can board the famous Peak Tram and scale with it to
Victoria Peak, where you could see the city's Madame Tussauds, with its wax
mannequins of well-known celebrities. You may also go up to the Sky Terrace, from
which the young ones can enjoy breathtaking views of the city's surroundings and it,
with a binocular that is big.
Hong Kong Disneyland is, obviously, the town's No. 1 draw for families with kids, and as
the Disneyland notion is familiar to virtually everybody, there's no purpose to speak
much about it... It's Disney Park the world's smallest, but however, it really is cute and
well recommended. Hint: it is easy to cover Hong Kong Disneyland in a day, so there's
no purpose in staying there overnight, until you want to see the fireworks.
In Ngong Ping 360, there are some "Buddha-themed" activities for the young, like The
Monkey's Tale Theatre.
Sandy shores are possibly the last thing which comes to your head when thinking about
Hong Kong attractions, but the land boasts some completely fantastic beaches with
great facilities. Avoid weekends and public holidays, as the shores are chockablock
with local residents.
More Hong Kong destination tips on this website: Elite Charters HK