Hongkong Lucky Hostel

2 out of 5 stars2 Stars

Flat C5, Floor 12, Block C, Chung King Mansion, 36, Nathan Street, Hong Kong, Hong Kong Region, 1681
Lucky Hostel
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40%

Satisfaction Terrible
Excellent
0%
0
Very Good
20%
3
Average
20%
3
Poor
6%
1
Terrible
53%
8

Value Score Average Value

Costs 29% less but rated 35% lower than other 2 star hotels

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Good For Solo
  • Families0
  • Couples0
  • Solo20
  • Business0

More about Hong Kong

Photos

View From Victoria Peak 2View From Victoria Peak 2

Bank of China Tower at nightBank of China Tower at night

Jumpingattempt sent in by Ador, VTer mastercooksJumpingattempt sent in by Ador, VTer mastercooks

seafood riceseafood rice

Forum Posts

Experience in authentic yum cha at hong kong tea house

by wengbzai

I'll be arriving HK on 17 feb 2011 for five F & E trip. This is my 4th visit. I really want to try and feel the experience of dining at traditional HK tea house. I don't have chance to tried it for last 3 trips because of shyness n do not want to smash my interest by making a fool of myself.

Can someone at HK willing to allow me to join him/her for the morning yum cha?

Re: Experience in authentic yum cha at hong kong tea house

by mim95

Too bad i'm not in hk now. You can probably try emailing some of the active members from hk.

Typically, only the older folks would go alone to yum cha in weekday mornings. It's more of a family event during the weekends. Plus you can't try much if you go alone, as the dishes come in 3 or 4 items inside.

Re: Experience in authentic yum cha at hong kong tea house

by paulwf

http://www.discoverhongkong.com/eng/dining/dim-sum-guide.html

This might give you some confidence to order the food. Perhaps you could print it out and take it with you.

Travel Tips for Hong Kong

Vestiges of the past

by leigh767

Vignettes of HK as a former British colony are evident all over the streets. Just like in London, where clear instructions to either "look left" or "look right" for pedestrians about to cross the road, Hong Kong displays these instructions clearly painted by the roadside-- the twist being that since this is at heart an a Chinese city, the instructions also appear in Chinese!

Visitor Information booths

by ahoerner

One nice thing to the tourist are the tourist information booths in the arrival hall of the airport.

There you can help yourself of maps, folders and booklets full of tips about the city, shopping, transportation, accomodation, entertainment, and so on...

So much to discover....

by tini58de

See the skyline, view Hongkong from Victoria peak, visit the markets and take a ride on the tram! Hong Kong really is unbelievable - an experience of its own! Our 'market day' in Kowloon - we visited the bird's market, the flower market, the ladies market, the goldfish market, a couple of market halls, the jade market and the night market! It was fabulous!!!!

Please have a look at my travellogue!

Victoria Peak is a must...

by idahogirl

Victoria Peak is a must because of the fantastic views of Hong Kong, the harbor and Kowloon. I also enjoyed the boat ride out into the harbor to see the boat people. The best thing also is to just walk the streets of Hong Kong. The people were all very friendly. They would help when you had that confused tourist look on youur face.

take it easy and experience...

by Pegasus74

take it easy and experience the hustle bustle life of one of the world's most ultra-modern cities. The cityscape of towering buildings most surely will be target to your Canon or Nikon, but only with a Chinese junk in between, can your art piece be complete. Otherwise, it could well be a sketch of NYC. But obviously that's untrue. From offshore the panorama is backed by the Peak, decorated with sparsely scattered businessmen's mansions, leaving almost not much space for the six million population.


The spectacular bird eye's view of the Hong Kong Island comes from the Victoria Peak, a 550 m hill accessible via the funicular railway. Up there, it is more than a sight-seeing ground. The scenery almost mimic the west view of the Empire State Building in NYC, but it's Kowloon that is separated by the bridgeless bay. You can be sure the summit isn't the end to your shop & eat-athon.


To get from Hong Kong Island to Kowloon, you can use the MTR subway or hop into a ferry at the Victoria Harbor. The latter provides an easy ride and the opportunity to capture the Hong Kong skyline while the former is suitable for the many rest who wouldn't care less whether the island is still floating on water. The twilight glow of the sky, with sunlight cresting the skyscapers rising out of the Harbor, is most definitely gorgeous when binoculared from between the two coastlines.


Lantau Island is perhaps the only peaceful escape from the bizarreness of the city, accessible by ferry from Hong Kong Island. A 24 m tall Big Buddha sits atop a hill on the island. The huge bronze icon is so enormous it'll be visible from planes arriving and departing the Chek Lap Kok airport, located just off the edge of Lantau. I have yet to land myself on the new airport but I double challenge you to climb the 268 steps to reach the base of the Budda. It's much more interesting to be up there than at the crown of the independent lady and you can be sure there're no queues to test your patience.


The Ocean Park is every visitors' funland. The park houses an exquisite marine land and offers thrilling rides to spin your head off. Its main attraction, the dolphin show, is not to be missed. I'd think what's more exciting is the plan to build Hong Kong Disneyland on Lantau Island, which will significantly reinvigorate Hong Kong as a 'must go' destination. The project will be deemed to complete only in 2005, till then the Ocean Park will be your best bet where a day of fun is offered.


The Kowloon-Canton Railway (KCR) East Rail commuter train connects Kowloon to mainland China. It is the fastest and most convenient way of reaching the mainland without having to fly. Most commuters travel to nearby Shenzhen and to as far as Shanghai and Beijing. The commuter train runs from Hung Hom in Kowloon to the border with mainland at Lo Wu. So after you're done with Hong Kong, make sure to swing across the border to continue your expedition.


Without any natural resources, Hong Kong has been confidently surviving by itself. Her industrious people have come a long way to glorify it as one of the pearls of Asia, and doubtlessly one of the critical regions of the world. The skepticism that this pearl may turn yellow in times to come is perhaps afterall a false thought, because things are ceaselessly happening in it - the construction of the world's tallest building, second tunnel under the harbor, a new ferry terminal and the new island airport entailing the building of the longest suspension bridge in the world. These are but signs that this pearl will sparkle with even greater intensity.

Comments

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 Hongkong Lucky Hostel

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Hongkong Lucky Hotel Hong Kong

Address: Flat C5, Floor 12, Block C, Chung King Mansion, 36, Nathan Street, Hong Kong, Hong Kong Region, 1681