Hotels in North Point

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What you should know about North Point

North Point is a colorful Hong Kong neighborhood a little off the beaten track, even for many Hong Kongers. It lies on the eastern side of Hong Kong Island, down the coast from Causeway Bay. Waves of immigrants from other parts of China have made this a distinctive place, earning it nicknames like “Little Shanghai” and “Little Fujian.” Today its narrow streets are home to Indonesian food stores selling coconuts and bumbu spices, traditional Chinese “wet markets,” and century-old trams.

Hotels in North Point


As a neighborhood somewhat less troubled by tourists than some, hotels in North Point are fewer in number and more spread out. Inland they are mainly mid-range, mid-sized hotels, while on the waterfront many of North Point’s luxury hotels can be found. The four-star Harbour Grand Hong Kong is a fantastic example, a mirrored-tower hotel with 800 guestrooms and 4 restaurants. Guests love this luxury hotel's contemporary facilities, including a rooftop outdoor pool with amazing views. Nearby you'll find the City Garden Hotel, offering a combination of luxury and affordability, and which receives good reviews for its excellent cuisine and (surprisingly) craft ales.

Things to see in North Point


The highlights of North Point may be low-key and traditional, but that's all part of this area's charm. Chun Yeung Street is the place to head to see Hong Kong's wet markets at their most authentic and colorful. These open markets sell fresh meat, fish, seafood, and frogs, often still alive. Chun Yeung is lined with these shopfronts, each open to the air. Their stalls display an amazing variety of produce and occasionally spill onto the pavement. The waterfront promenade along Quarry Bay Park makes for a completely different kind of vista. Running along the eastern side of North Point, from here you'll get wonderfully uncluttered views across the Harbor, as well as lungfuls of fresh air. And in the evenings, a spot of traditional culture can be enjoyed at the Sunbeam Theatre, one of the few places in Hong Kong still hosting the historic form of Cantonese opera.

Good for explorers


Given the relentless pace and unrelenting crowds of Hong Kong's busier tourist districts, North Point offers a welcome change of pace. Which isn't to say that this is a dull district. Everyday life is still carried on with its charmingly Hong Kong bustle and noise. There are markets to browse, bargains to hunt for, alleys to explore, and tastes to be sampled. Most of all you can take some time to enjoy its distinctive character without rushing off to the next attraction. But if you're ready for a touch more excitement, then Hong Kong's new millennium dazzle is just a few stops up the metro.

How to get to North Point


North Point is 25 miles from Hong Kong International Airport, the main gateway into the city. There are good public transportation links from there to North Point, starting with the Airport Express train service. It reaches Hong Kong Station in 24 minutes. From there you could take the free shuttle bus to the main hotels in North Point, or simply catch a cab at one of the station's taxi lines. A cheaper way to travel to North Point is on the A22 bus. Change at Hung Hom to catch the 116 bus route, which runs past many of the district's hotels.

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