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Hong Kong, lies on the eastern side of the Pearl River Delta, bordering Guangdong province in the north and facing the South China Sea in the east, west and south. July 1st 1997 saw the return of Hong Kong to China, thereby ending 156 years of colonial rule. Hong Kong has three areas: Hong Kong Island, Kowloon, and New Territories.

HK Attraction

1. Victoria Harbor

Victoria Harbor lies between the Kowloon Peninsula and the Hong Kong Island. As a result of deep water port for natural harbor, Hong Kong has "Pearl of the Orient", "the world's three major natural harbor" and "the world's three night" and reputation.Its natural depth and sheltered location induce the British to occupy the island of Hong Kong during the First Opium War, and subsequently establish the colony as a trading post. The harbor is famous for its spectacular views.

2. Disneyland

Disneyland is located in Lantau Island, near Hong Kong International Airport. It opened on 10th September 2005, visitors who come to Hong Kong Disneyland will be temporarily away from the real world into the colorful fairy tale kingdom, feel mysterious fantasy and of the future of the calendar and excite dangerous world.

3. Causeway Bay

Many people compare causeway bay to Shinjuku in Japan. Because it is one of the most famous shopping centers in Hong Kong. Many white-collar workers and stars love a shopping spree here. If you want to know the fashion trends, do not miss Causeway Bay.

4. Tsim Sha Tsui (TSTE)

TSTE is also a shopping center; here you can buy lots of the best bargains. Many world-famous hotels locate here. Whats more, TSTE is also a cultural and arts center, museums such as Hong Kong science, history, space, art museums are all here.

5. The Peak

The Peak is Hong Kong's number one tour destination. The Peak Tower is the city's most unusual building. It is at an elevation of 396 meters and offers a spectacular view of the Victoria Harbor and a bird's-eye view of Hong Kong. Visitors can take a stroll along one of the nature trails starting from The Peak Tower while enjoying a 360-degree view of Hong Kong.

Must Eat in HK

In Hong Kong, eating is not always about what you put in your gob, or even where. To experience the vibrant eating culture, you also have to consider when to eat. Hot, humid days are the probable cause of the busy night markets found in southern China; but in Hong Kong this tropical custom is only one factor in the popularity of midnight munchies. Other factors include the 24 hour nature of this fast paced city and the tendency of its industrious population to work late into the evening. Whatever the reasons, if you get on the Hong Kong clock and schedule your meal a bit later, youll be able to experience some of the citys truest flavors.

Dim sum

Dim sum means touch your heart and with as many as 150 items on a restaurant menu, and 2,000 in the entire range, it is a challenge to not find something you love. As Cantonese people tend to avoid fried foods early in the day, steamed dishes dominate most dim sum menus. There are also snack-sized portions of pan-fried, deep-fried, and baked served in bamboo containers, which are designed to be eaten communally and washed down with tea. Hence, going for dim sum is known as yum cha, which literally means drinking tea. Usually a brunch or lunch affair, it is a common form of family, co-worker and other group get-togethers.


Barbecue might conjure up images of steaks and salad in a backyard, and while this is also common in Hong Kong it comes nowhere near the popularity of Chinese barbecue. Known as siu mei, restaurants serving these barbecued meats -- they also usually serve a delicious type of steamed chicken C are your window into traditional Chinese roasts. It is impossible to miss this cuisine in Hong Kong because after the highly-seasoned meats are roasted on spits over an open fire or in a rotisserie oven, they are hung inside the restaurant and visible from the street. Youll see it hanging in fast-food chains, high-end restaurants and supermarkets. It is a sight C and taste -- that is ubiquitous wherever there are Chinese communities.


For a city that has been a crossroads of cultures since its inception, it is no wonder that Hong Kongs kitchens fuse the flavors of different countries and regions. In the colonial period, people arrived in Hong Kong from all over China bringing their regional styles of cooking with them and later blending them together. Then Chinese chefs started adding soy sauce to European dishes, creating a new discipline known as Soy Sauce Western. From here the innovations multiplied and created the culinary capital of Asia, where you can taste fusion flavors everywhere from street.



Conference Secretary: Ms. Wang
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