Upon arrival, you will take the shuttle bus and check in at the hotel, enjoy rest of the day to explore Hong Kong.
Today we will take a half day city tour to Victoria peak, Stanley market, Aberdeen fishing village (including Sampan boat ride), as well as famous jewellery factory visit.
Today is your free day to explore Hong Kong.
Transfer to the airport, departure from Hong Kong and head back home.
* All Price in USD
|Departure Dates||Price (double occupancy)USD P,P
International flight included
|2-5 PAX||6-9 PAX||Group Tour|
Note on price
* All Price in USD
* Extensions Package.
Price include:* All deluxe hotel accommodation (based on double occupancy)
Price does not include:
*Travel Visa(if applicable)
* Service charge & all gratuities: USD$30/person for the entire trip
* Travel insurance.
*Travel Visa(if applicable)
Hong KongThe City View Hong Kong Kowloon
Telephone: (852) 2783-3888
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 – 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. You’ll see it hanging in fast-food chains, high-end restaurants and supermarkets. It is a sight – and taste -- that is ubiquitous wherever there are Chinese communities.
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.
Today, dim sum restaurants come in all shapes and sizes, from straight shooting to high falutin’. Start with one of the large mid-priced eateries where in the midst of boisterous conversations you will see multiple generations gather around the table for a no-nonsense family feed and office workers enjoying a short but effective break from the daily grind. When you enter, let the waiter know how many people are in your group, be seated, decide on what type of tea you want, order your dim sum, and enjoy a quintessential Hong Kong experience!
As Hong Kong’s largest outlying island, Lantau Island is perhaps most famous internationally for being the home of Hong Kong International Airport. But it’s also well known among locals for its unspoilt countryside, lush green valleys and giant outdoor Buddha statue. This tour includes a visit to Ngong Ping 360, Hong Kong's spectacular tourism attraction that features a stunning cable car ride up a mountainside with breathtaking panoramic views of the airport, the South China Sea, lush mountains and the approaching Buddha statue. You’ll step off the cable car into the culturally themed Ngong Ping Village, which incorporates three major attractions: Walking with Buddha, Monkey's Tale Theatre and the Ngong Ping Tea House, along with a diverse array of eateries and shops.
Mandarin is the official language of China and is spoken by most of its population. While most hotels in the country employ staff who are fluent in other languages, visitors cannot count on communicating in English with people they meet outside of tourist facilities. It’s advisable to have addresses or instructions written down in Chinese to show to taxi drivers. All major streets have signposts in pinyin (the Romanisation system for Chinese characters), which make it easier to get around with the help of a map.
Many people in China, especially young people, study English and welcome the opportunity to practise with foreigners. Don't be afraid to ask for directions in English from people on the street. You’ll usually be rewarded with a polite and often heroic attempt to help.
Visas to Mainland China
Most foreign nationals require a visa to enter Mainland China. Visas should be obtained from the Embassy or Consulate General of the People's Republic of China in the applicant’s country before departing to Mainland China. A standard China tourist visa is good for sightseeing and visiting friends and relatives, and can be obtained for a single entry, double entries or multiple entries. Other visas such as business visas or working visas are also available. For details, please contact your nearest Chinese embassy or consulate.
144-hour Convenient Visa to Guangdong Province
Foreign nationals in Hong Kong can visit China’s Guangdong province for a maximum of 144 hours (six days) via entry ports in Guangzhou, Shenzhen, Zhuhai, Foshan, Dongguan, Zhongshan, Jiangmen, Zhaoqing, Huizhou and Shantou using the 144-hour Convenient Visa.
To be eligible for the 144-hour Convenient Visa, visitors:
* Visitors travel to Shantou are restricted to enter and exit via Shantou port only and their activities must be conducted within the Shantou area.
At the ports of entry and exit in Guangdong province, immigration officers will examine passports and the list of names in the group. Group members will not need to fill in any immigration cards for passport stamping.
The above policy is applicable to ordinary passport holders of nations with diplomatic relations with China.
You may contact your hotel concierge or tour operator in Hong Kong to find out about the application procedure and related service charges.
Hainan province - visa-free policy for 26 countries
Visitors from 26 countries can enjoy visa-free access to China’s Hainan province upon meeting certain conditions. Citizens of Japan, Malaysia, the USA, Singapore, Thailand, the UK, Canada, France, Australia, Indonesia, Sweden, Italy, the Netherlands, Spain, Switzerland, Austria, the Philippines, New Zealand, Finland, Denmark, Norway, Ukraine, and Kazakhstan, can enjoy 15-day stays visa-free when travelling in groups of five or more people. The minimum size requirement of tour groups from Russia, the Republic of Korea and Germany is two people, while the maximum duration of stay for citizens of these three countries is up to 21 days. (Information last updated on 12 August 2010.)
Visas to Macau
Visitors to Macau Special Administrative Region are required to possess a valid passport and entry permit or visa for entry. Nationals of 76 countries and regions are exempted in accordance with the written instruction of the chief executive of Macau. Please see further details here.
Visitors entering Mainland China must follow the regulations of the General Administration of Customs of the People’s Republic of China. For details, please check the China National Tourism Administration website.
There is a whole host of transport options connecting Hong Kong to Mainland China and Macau.
There are frequent daily flights between Hong Kong and major cities in Mainland China. Please check with your local airline for details, or you can find contact information for multiple airlines by using our search service.
The MTR runs regular through-train intercity services to Mainland China’s Guangdong province, as well asBeijing and Shanghai. The through-train terminus is Hung Hom Station in Kowloon, where travellers pass through Hong Kong immigration control.
There are fast ferries to and from Macau and destinations along the coast of Mainland China. These services operate from the Hong Kong–Macau Ferry Terminal in Sheung Wan on Hong Kong Island; the China ferry terminal in Tsim Sha Tsui, Kowloon and Tuen Mun Ferry Terminal in New Territories.
Ferry services to and from Macau are provided by:
Ferry services to and from Mainland China are provided by:
China’s enormous size means vast differences in regional climates. Be prepared for your trip by checking out theweather forecast for Mainland Chinese cities before you depart.
The currency in China is the Renminbi (RMB), the primary unit of which is the yuan. The smaller units are the jiaoand the fen. 1 yuan is equivalent to 10 jiao and 1 jiao equals 10 fen.
The banknotes available are 1, 2, 5, 10, 20, 50 and 100 yuan; and 1 and 5 jiao. Coins available are 1 yuan; and 1 and 5 jiao.
Power and electricity
The standard electrical voltage in Mainland China is 220 volts AC, 50Hz, so you will need an adaptor for 100-volt appliances.
The whole of China is set at GMT/UTC plus eight hours. The country does not observe daylight saving time.