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Nearby Attractions

The Sheung Wan neighbourhood is filled with unique gems waiting to be discovered. Restaurants with past historic sites and shops stocked with rare items add an element of surprise to a city you thought you knew.

  • Western District Souvenir Offerings

    Western District Souvenir Offerings

    Des Voeux Road West, commonly known as Dried Seafood Street is just around the corner from our hotel and is dotted with stores piled high with dried seafood, the essential ingredient in many tempting Chinese delicacies and healing tonics. 

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  • Sun Yat Sen Memorial Park

    Sun Yat Sen Memorial Park

    Sun Yat Sen Memorial Park is located near the vent shaft of the Western Harbour Tunnel. The land was obtained from reclamation from the sea outside Sam Kok Mar Tou.

    Dr Sun was forced out of Hong Kong by British colonial government under the pressure of the Qing Dynasty because of his leading role in Chinese revolution. Since then, many times on his way back to the mainland, he could only meet his friends and supporters aboard a boat at the present location of Sun Yat Sen Memorial Park. The park is named after Dr Sun as a result. It is also the first park in Hong Kong to name after Dr Sun to commemorate his contribution as the father of modern China.

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  • Tai Kwun

    Tai Kwun

    Tai Kwun is the Centre for Heritage and Arts, a place of inspiration, stimulation and enjoyment for all Hong Kong people. Tai Kwun aspires to offer the best heritage and arts experiences, and to cultivate knowledge and appreciation of contemporary art, performing arts and history in the community.

    It is situated in the restored Central Police Station compound, Tai Kwun is one of the most significant revitalisation projects in Hong Kong. The highest standards of heritage conservation have been applied at Tai Kwun, with unfailing attention to authenticity, bringing more than a dozen historic buildings to life. In contrast to their original functions as police station, courthouse and prison, the buildings are now fully on display, giving the public the chance to appreciate up close their contrasting architectural features and fine design details.

    Visitors will be immersed in the rich heritage of the unique historical compound through interactive tours, heritage storytelling spaces, diverse education programmes and thematic heritage exhibitions. These programmes offer insights into the history of our city and the role of law and order in our society contributing to Hong Kong’s distinctive character as a major world city.

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  • Central Harbourfront

    Central Harbourfront Event Place

    With an amazing 360-degree view of the iconic Hong Kong skyline, Central Harbourfront Event Space offers almost 36,000 square metres of outdoor, open-air space with easy accessibility to public transportation.

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  • PMQ


    PMQ is a site with several layers of historical significance. It has been revitalised as a hub for creative and design industries.

    The site was listed as one of eight projects under ‘Conserving Central.’ Architecturally, it represents the typical modern style commonly found in the post-Second World War period, which is characterised by a functional and pragmatic approach on elevations and interior layout, with minimum decoration and spatial articulation.

    Renamed as PMQ, the site is now a hub for design and creative industries. Its buildings have been retained, reinforced, refurbished and upgraded for new uses. Residential units have been converted into design studios and shops, offices for creative enterprises and lodging for visiting designers. The top floor of Block B is now a roof-top restaurant with a mezzanine floor.

    Almost 100 design and creative enterprises are stationed in PMQ. Around half the tenants are in the fashion and household product design sectors with the rest in creative design categories such as fashion accessories, food, furniture, jewellery and watches, design services and design galleries. Exhibition space and event facilities are also available.

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  • Man Mo Temple

    Man Mo Temple

    Built in 1847, the Man Mo Temple is a picturesque tribute to the God of Literature (Man) and the God of War (Mo), both of whom were worshipped by ambitious students looking to succeed in the civil examinations of Imperial China. These involved rigorous systems aimed at finding the best administrative officials for the state.

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  • 太平山頂

    The Peak

    If there is only one thing you can do in Hong Kong, go to The Peak. If you have many things to do here, still go to The Peak. The highest point on Hong Kong Island, this has been the city’s most exclusive neighbourhood since colonial times — back then it was the cooler air that attracted the rich and famous; in the post air-conditioning era, the views of one of the world’s most spectacular cityscapes keep them coming.

    That view is also what makes The Peak one of the most popular attractions in Hong Kong. By day your eyes stretch across sparkling skyscrapers and Victoria Harbour all the way to the green hills of the New Territories. In early evening this panorama melts into pink and orange before reincarnating as a dazzling galaxy of light, shimmering beneath you. And if you listen carefully enough, you can hear Asia’s world city humming below.

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  • 天星小輪

    Star Ferry

    The charming Star Ferry boats have been faithfully carrying passengers from Hong Kong Island to Kowloon and back since 1888. While the two sides of Victoria Harbour are now connected by a world-class infrastructure system of road and rail tunnels, tens of millions of people still climb aboard the humble Star Ferry vessels each year. Many visitors take the ride for an up-close look at one of the world’s most photographed harbours, while locals have kept their affection for it because, even after a century, it’s still a highly reliable and efficient form of transport. National Geographic rates the Star Ferry crossing as one of 50 ‘places of a lifetime’.

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  • 電車


    Take a step back in time and explore the bustling north corridor of Hong Kong Island aboard one of the city's historic trams. These double-decker streetcars have been travelling through Hong Kong's busiest thoroughfares since 1904 and continue to be an affordable, inexpensive and fun way to get around.

    Grab a seat next to a window on the upper deck for the best views. Neighbourhoods you might pass through on your journey include some of Hong Kong's most colourful, such as Western district, Wan Chai, Happy Valley, Causeway Bay and North Point. Trams run daily from early morning until midnight.

    No matter how far you travel, each tram ride costs a flat fare of $2.30 and exact change is required if you are paying by cash. All trams accept Octopus cards. You need to get on the tram at the back and then pay the exact fare at the front when you’re getting off.

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  • LKF

    Lan Kwai Fong

    Lan Kwai Fong is one of Hong Kong’s most popular nightlife hot spots and home to over 90 restaurants and bars. The atmosphere ranges from stylish wine pairings to raucous jelly shots and the food on offer is as diverse as the clientele.

    Thanks to Hong Kong’s dominance in Asian cinema, this centre of late-night revelry is so renowned that its official street sign is more photographed than many of the celebrities who haunt its clubs. Mostly, the area is crowded with people from the surrounding offices of Central, eager to shake off the working day or week. Get in the thick of it with a street side perch, or watch the antics on the road below from one of the upper floors.

    Lan Kwai Fong usually hosts carnivals and other celebrations during major festivals, such as Halloween, Christmas and New Year and has its own beer festival.

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  • HKU

    University of Hong Kong

    The University of Hong Kong, opened in 1911, is the city’s oldest university. Among its distinguished list of graduates is Dr Sun Yat-sen, the founder and first president of the Republic of China.

    Located on the hillsides above the western end of Hong Kong Island, the university is best approached from the Mid-Levels. The campus includes the University Museum and Art Gallery, which is the oldest museum in Hong Kong. It houses Chinese art and antiquities, principally ceramics, bronzes and paintings. The bronze collection includes the world's largest collection of Yuan dynasty (1271 – 1368) Nestorian crosses.

    The oldest structure on the campus is the university’s Main Building. Completed in 1912, this imposing colonial-style structure is supported by granite colonnades and surmounted by a tall clock tower and four turrets. There are four internal courtyards, two of which have palm trees over nine metres tall.

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  • Western Market

    Western Market

    Western Market, renovated in 1991 and converted into a shopping complex, is an Edwardian-style building featuring shops selling arts and crafts, and fabric merchants who were originally located in the old alleys of Central. Completed in 1906, the impressive building has a red brick exterior with a handsome granite arch over its entrance and attractive ‘bandaged’ brickwork. The building is actually a north block extension of a larger market complex that was in operation from the 19th century. It was built on a site formerly occupied by the Harbour Office, which moved to a larger building in Central to cope with its growing workload.

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  • IFC

    ifc mall

    ifc mall is one of Hong Kong’s most visually appealing shopping destinations. It allows you to complement a relaxing afternoon of shopping with soothing water views, and conclude it with a gourmet meal enjoyed to the backdrop of the glamorous harbour. The large mall houses over 200 international brands, ranging from mid and upper-priced clothing to luxury fashion. 

    The mall is part of a complex that includes some of the most exclusive office space in Hong Kong, as well as the prestigious Four Seasons Hotel, where you can enjoy both Chinese and Western Michelin-starred fare. There are more  earth-bound eateries available too, and the roof garden with views across the harbour to Kowloon is a public space.

    A network of covered and elevated walkways connects the ifc to several other luxury malls in Central, the Hong Kong-Macau ferry pier, Sheung Wan, and as far as SoHo (via the Central–Mid-Levels Escalator), so you can mosey around Central on rainy days  without your feet touching the ground.

    With the mall resting above a transport hub that includes the Airport Express Hong Kong Station, you could always break your journey to or from the airport with a stop here.

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  • SoHo


    Referring to the area south of Hollywood Road, SoHo is the multicultural wine, dine and swanky nightlife side of Central. The upmarket bars and exotic restaurants of SoHo’s historic and narrow streets are chic to the extreme.

    Come during the day to explore the neighbourhoods attractive fashion boutiques, art galleries and antiques shops. Indulge in lunch and a glass of vino or hang around for sundown, when SoHo really comes into its own.

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  • Big Bus

    Big Bus Tours

    This open-top bus tour takes you past Hong Kong’s most magnificent sights, accompanied by recorded commentary in ten languages. The tour is hassle-free too meaning you can hop on and off at various break points along the route whenever you like.

    The tour consists of three separate routes:

    - The Hong Kong Island Tour (red route) spans the north of Hong Kong Island, looping along the harbour from Causeway Bay to Sheung Wan

    - The Kowloon Tour (blue route) travels through the centre of Kowloon, covering Yau Ma Tei, Mong Kok and Tsim Sha Tsui

    - The Stanley Tour (green route) seeks out popular sights on the south side of Hong Kong Island, including Aberdeen, Ocean Park, Repulse Bay and Stanley Market.

    Premium Tour and Deluxe Tour both include Star Ferry return tickets, sampan ride, admission to Hong Kong Maritime Museum and a choice of Peak Tram Sky Pass or admission to sky100 Hong Kong Observation Deck. Furthermore, Deluxe Tour includes a 1-hour Harbour Day Tour.

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  • Upper Lascar Row

    Upper Lascar Row

    Better known as Cat Street, Upper Lascar Row is forart lovers whocome here for the wide choice ofprecious collectibles, tantalising trinkets and quirky curios. Charmingly unpredictable, the street is lined with art galleries, antique merchants and souvenir sellers. A 20-minute walk from the hotel, the street is namedfrom a community of Indians in the British military who were called “lascars”.

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  • Davis Street

    Davis Street

    Head here for a gourmet getaway. Lined with stylish restaurants specialising in Western cuisine, the area buzzes with activity on the weekends. Indulge in Italian fare, sample authentic Spanish dishes or enjoy French flavours in this cross-cultural spot.

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  • Central Heritage Walk

    Central Heritage Walk

    The best way to get to know Central, the heart of Hong Kong Island, is on foot. The Hong Kong Tourism Board conducts a three-hour Central Heritage Walk that showcases historic sites such as St John’s Cathedral, the former Legislative Council Building and the Duddell Street steps, famous for their authentic gas lamps which are featured regularly in Hong Kong soap operas and movies.

    For more information, visit
    or email

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