Say Hello Hong Kong now!

Embark on an exciting journey to Hong Kong, where ancient traditions seamlessly merge with modern wonders. Wander through the vibrant streets of Kowloon, indulge in mouthwatering dim sum, and marvel at the breathtaking Victoria Harbour skyline. Immerse yourself in the city’s rich heritage through visits to historic temples and colonial-era architecture. For the more adventurous, explore the lush countryside on a scenic hike or ride the tram to Victoria Peak for awe-inspiring panoramic vistas. With its warm hospitality, diverse culinary offerings, and plenty of attractions, Hong Kong ensures an unforgettable travel experience. Start planning your next adventure in Hong Kong and create enduring memories in this captivating and ever-evolving metropolis city.

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Get Your HK$ 100 ‘Hong Kong Night Treats’ Visitor Dining Vouchers

Starting from 1 November 2023, get a visitors-exclusive cash voucher to elevate your nightlife experience in Hong Kong!

With the Hong Kong Night Treats’ voucher, you can enjoy HK$100 off at one of the selected bars and restaurants after 6pm.

Get your ‘Hong Kong Night Treats’ visitor dining voucher via one of the designated channels in Hong Kong. Then, follow the steps to acquire your preferred coupon. Full info here!

3D2N Wonderful Hong Kong

From MYR 648 per person

4D3N Hong Kong & Ocean Park

From MYR 1,228 per person

4D3N Hong Kong & Disneyland

From MYR 1,498 per person

Spring
Mar – May
Summer
Jun – Aug
Autumn
Sep – Nov
Winter
Dec – Feb
Temperature and humidity are rising. Evenings can be cool. Hot, humid and sunny, with occasional showers and thunderstorms. The temperature can exceed 31°C but high humidity levels can make it feel even hotter. There are pleasant breezes, plenty of sunshine and comfortable temperatures. Many people regard these as the best months of the year to visit Hong Kong. Cool, dry and cloudy, with occasional cold fronts. The temperature can drop below 10°C in urban areas.

Inbound Arrangements (Last update: 1 April 2023)

Hong Kong welcomes you with full resumption of normal travel! Covid-19 testing and quarantine are no longer required for entry into Hong Kong.

Inbound persons arriving from the Mainland or Macao Inbound persons arriving from Taiwan or places outside China
All pre-departure and post-arrival quarantine and testing requirements have been removed All pre-departure and post-arrival quarantine and testing requirements have been removed
  • All inbound persons must pass temperature checks upon arrival. Those found with symptoms will be referred to the Department of Health for further handling.
  • No further restrictions upon arrival.
  • The Government recommends all inbound persons to conduct daily RATs using self-arranged rapid antigen test (RAT) kits during the period between the day of arrival (i.e. Day 0) and Day 5 after arrival at Hong Kong.
    💡 May voluntarily report their RAT results and health status via the Electronic COVID-19 Monitoring & Surveillance System (eCMSS)
    The day of a person’s arrival at Hong Kong is counted with the day of arrival at Hong Kong as Day 0. For example, for a person who arrives at Hong Kong on 1 April 2023, the “5th day/Day 5” would be 6 April 2023.
  • For other most updated information, please also refer to daily press releases.

Source: The Government of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region page

COVID-19 DISCLAIMER NOTE:

Given the rapidly evolving nature of the international response to the COVID-19 pandemic, traveller is solely responsible to make own independent inquiries on the necessary travel documents for the intended trip.

CIT strives to assist in providing most updated information on travel regulations / restrictions. However, CIT shall not in any event be held liable for any errors, omissions, claims, losses, expenses (including legal expenses) and damages directly or indirectly relating to the denial of admission at the port of entry due to non-compliance of document requirements, government restrictions and policies, border control / closures or any other situation beyond our control due to the evolving situation.

Hong Kong’s main attractions

Causeway Bay

Causeway bay is known as Hong Kong’s centre of everything cool and hip. You can find everything from hidden designer stores to trendy bars, and savour mouth-watering gourmet. Fashion feels at home in the district where big-name designer brands available. Venture beyond the multitude of malls and discover an alluring enclave that’s brimming with character, Hong Kong Island’s largest public park and a rich history tied to its past as a former fishing village.

Kowloon city

Occupying the eastern half of the Kowloon peninsula, this district spans old neighbourhoods, leafy suburban enclaves. Immerse yourself in Hong Kong’s fascinating gritty history in the Kowloon Walled City Park or reflect on the escape of the Song dynasty emperors at Sung Wong Toi Garden. Stock up on Thai sweets, fruits, curry pastes and other delicious ingredients on South Wall Road. You can eat your way through Thailand without leaving Hong Kong at the Kowloon City Market.

West Kowloon

The West Kowloon Cultural District sits on a dramatic harbour-front site in the heart of Hong Kong. There’s plenty to do in West Kowloon that will let you immerse yourself in art, culture and nature the whole day long. Visit Red Brick Building, formerly known as the Overseers’ Quarters and service facilities of the Former Pumping Station in Yau Ma Tei, go for a tour to Tin Hau Temple – the largest temple complex dedicated to Tin Hau in Kowloon and stop-by former Yau Ma Tei Police Station – built in 1922 with Edwardian architecture in mind. The station itself has been closed since mid-2016, with policing duties carried out from a newer station on Yau Cheung Road instead. Of the whole compound, only a small reporting centre remains open to the public.

Sha Tin

Sha Tin, is a neighbourhood along Shing Mun River in the eastern New Territories, Hong Kong. Administratively, it is part of the Sha Tin District. It lies on the other side of Lion Rock from the congested urban areas of Kowloon and Hong Kong Island. Once a rural backwater of fishing and farming settlements, it was transformed into a suburban new town in the 1970s, and today, it is Hong Kong’s most populous district.

What you can do in Sha Tin? Explore the eclectic art and history exhibitions at the Hong Kong Heritage Museum or learn about Chinese ceramics at The Story House of Ancient Chinese Culinary Ware. In the evening, cycle along the Shing Mun River, followed by sunset beach barbecue at To Tau Wan Village.

Tai Po District

Tai Po is a mecca for naturists and adventurists, this district is surrounded by lush and fertile valleys.

What you can do in Tai Po? Catch the sunset over Tolo Harbour from the Plover Cove Dam or explore Hong Kong’s diverse flora and fauna at the Kadoorie Farm and Botanic Garden. If you are birds lovers, go birdwatching at the Tai Po Kau Nature Reserve.

Tsuen Wan

Tsuen Wan is located at the western New Territories along the coast, a New Territories’ neighbourhood with plenty to do and lots of great eats. Soak up historical Hakka culture and Hong Kong’s cultural heritage at Sam Tung Uk Museum or Wander through tranquil grounds and Buddhist architecture at the Western Monastery.

Wong Tai Sin District

Wong Tai Sin, Hong Kong’s only landlocked district, is home to an intriguing mix of temples and towers, colour and calm, a heady mix that’s quintessentially Hong Kong. The neighbourhood is named after the god Wong Tai Sin; his portrait can be found inside the vibrant Sik Sik Yuen Wong Tai Sin Temple, where believers flock to present offerings and ask for good fortune. The temple draws the biggest crowds on the eve of Chinese New Year, when visitors rush in to burn their incense sticks for luck at the stroke of midnight.

Source: Discover Hong Kong ( https://www.discoverhongkong.com/ )

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