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Neighbourhood

Engage and connect with the surrounding community life with up to date and practical information of various districts.

More neighbourhood articles

  • Wong Chuk Hang: The Real Estate Darling of Tomorrow

    Neighbourhood

    Iconic skyscrapers are a part of Hong Kong’s identity and Hong Kong Island has numerous beautiful examples. However, this does not extend as far as the Southern District. Instead the distinctive area has natural landscapes ranging from lush greens to pristine beaches while low-rise luxury homes are dotted against a coastline backdrop. Since the opening of the South Island Line in 2016, the south side is a short journey away from the CBD, and among the four newly added stations on the metro line—Ocean Park, Wong Chuk Hang, Lei Tung, South Horizons—Wong Chuk Hang is brimming with potential and opportunities.
  • Boundless Future Development Opportunities in Lam Tin

    Neighbourhood

    Hidden halfway up the hills of Lam Tin is a tranquil, peaceful residential area surrounded by large green spaces. Located in Kowloon East’s Mid-levels, it sits above the city streets yet boasts great accessibility to the Lam Tin MTR station and the Kowloon side entrance of the Eastern Harbour Crossing. In addition to a highly-developed transport network, and thanks to the government’s Energizing Kowloon East initiative, the entire district has undergone a major transformation and is on its way to becoming the city’s next CBD.
  • Neighbourhood

    Wong Chuk Hang is an industrial area in the Southern District of Hong Kong Island, and it is also home to Ocean Park, Hong Kong’s local theme park. It is a residential area with a number of historical villages that date back to the Neolithic Age. One of them is Wong Chuk Hang Kau Wai, which was previously called Hong Kong Village and is said to be the origin of the name “Hong Kong”, highlighting the significance of Wong Chuk Hang in Hong Kong’s history.
  • Neighbourhood

    Dubbed as “Hong Kong’s back garden”, Sai Kung is one of Hongkongers’ favourite leisure destinations. It is believed that the scenic district got its unique name back in the Ming dynasty, when western countries used to send tribute to the imperial court and conduct trading activities through the port here. The area was then forever associated with “tribute (kung) from the west (sai).” Nowadays, the Sai Kung Public Pier is a tourist hotspot, with a bustling seafood market attracting food lovers from cross the world.
  • Tai Wai: A Beacon of Light in a Troubled Market

    Neighbourhood

    Hong Kong’s economy is bracing for a steep dive after the coronavirus epidemic spread through Hong Kong and now globally, prompting a surge in shop closures and a mild increase in unemployment rate. The real estate market, having been on a long bull run, ultimately bows to a perfect storm triggered by the virus outbreak, trade war and social unrest, with the number of transactions plunging fast across property sectors. While waves of pessimism have been sweeping the market, the phased opening of MTR’s Tuen Ma Line in mid-February offered some sort of comfort amid bleak times.