| Ladies Market | Fa Yuen Street Market | | Temple Street Night Market | | Flower Market | Bird Garden | Goldfish Market | | Jade Market | | Stanley Market | Cat Street | Dried Seafood Street | | Tai O Fishing Village and Market | | Victoria Park Chinese New Year Flower Market | | Fish and Seafood Markets and Restaurants | | Fruit Markets | Dried Seafood Markets | Small Group Guided Walking Tour of Hong Kong Markets Check out the best of Kowloon Markets with a small group, maximum of 12, together you will explore Hong Kong's market scene, test your bargaining skills, try the savory treats from one of the many open-air food stands. as you meet your guide at the Prince Edward MTR Station.
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As you can imagine, on my most recent trip to Hong Kong, which was kindly facilitated and sponsored by Cathay Pacific and the Hong Kong Tourism Board, I was very keen to see what the city had to offer across the full food spectrum and see if it lived up to the high standard of Chinese food in Melbourne (and in particular at my mum’s house! We had a lot of flexibility to eat where we wanted on this trip and, armed with loads of research on the best places to eat in Hong Kong, I was ready to tackle the challenge.
Mention Hong Kong food and one of the first things that comes to mind is ‘yum cha’ (literally meaning ‘drink tea’ which frankly is a little odd when you think about it) but the Hong Kong food scene is much more diverse than that and in this food guide, I’ll be looking to touch on the main categories of food available.
I was staying at the JW Marriott (who were one of the sponsors of my trip) which is located at Pacific Place in the Admiralty district – perfectly located between the food options in Central, Wan Chai and Causeway Bay.
Although perhaps not a destination in itself, together with the nearby Flower Market, Goldfish Market and the bargain paradise of the popular Ladies Market, they make for a fun and interesting walk and a great way to spend a half-day.
Here is a map and sample walking tour covering these Hong Kong Markets.
The Yuen Po Bird Garden is actually a small lane, the traditional Moon Gate is at the start of this pedestrian alley.
The Chinese had traditionally liked to keep birds as pets.
Here you see the old men with their cages taking their birds for "walks" much like you would take your dog to the park.
Besides showing off their birds singing skills, it is also a way for the old folks to come and socialize, they hang the cages from the tree branches, and together with their fellow bird-owners partake in a card game or just simply have a chat.