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Hong Kong・Macao Itinerary for 6 Days 2019 🇨🇳

Day1

Haneda International Airport

Tokyo International Airport (東京国際空港, Tōkyō Kokusai Kūkō), commonly known as Haneda Airport (羽田空港, Haneda Kūkō), Tokyo Haneda Airport, and Haneda International Airport (IATA: HND, ICAO: RJTT), is one of the two primary airports that serve the Greater Tokyo Area, and is the primary base of Japan’s two major domestic airlines, Japan Airlines (Terminal 1) and All Nippon Airways (Terminalかか 2), as well as Air Do, Skymark Airlines, Solaseed Air, and StarFlyer. It is located in Ōta, Tokyo, 15 kilometres (9.3 mi) south of Tokyo Station.

Hong Kong International Airport

Hong Kong International Airport (IATA: HKG, ICAO: VHHH) is Hong Kong’s main airport, built on reclaimed land on the island of Chek Lap Kok. The airport is also referred to as Chek Lap Kok International Airport or Chek Lap Kok Airport, to distinguish it from its predecessor, the former Kai Tak Airport.

Having been in commercial operation since 1998, Chek Lap Kok Airport is an important regional trans-shipment centre, passenger hub and gateway for destinations in China (with 45 destinations) and the rest of Asia. The airport is the world’s busiest cargo gateway and one of the world’s busiest passenger airports. It is also home to one of the world’s largest passenger terminal buildings (the largest when opened in 1998).

Men’s Street

It targets male customers and offers a huge range of tacky and often counterfeit goods including clothes, bags, lighters, watches, artwork, CD’s and DVD’s, toys, electrical goods, jade, footware, household goods and souvenirs. Here nobody expects to pay anything like the marked prices and it is quite normal to “bargain” down to half the asking price.

Kowloon Park

Kowloon Park (Chinese: 九龍公園) is a large public park in Tsim Sha Tsui, Kowloon, Hong Kong. It has an area of 13.3 hectares (33 acres) and is managed by the Leisure and Cultural Services Department.

A Symphony Of Lights

A Symphony of Lights (Chinese: 幻彩詠香江) is a daily light and sound show in Hong Kong. It is the world’s largest permanent light and sound show according to Guinness World Records. As of 2017, there are 42 participating buildings in the show.

Day2

Hong Kong Disney Land

Hong Kong Disneyland (Chinese: 香港迪士尼樂園) (also known as HK Disneyland or HKDL) is a theme park located on reclaimed land in Penny’s Bay, Lantau Island. It is located inside the Hong Kong Disneyland Resort and it is owned and managed by Hong Kong International Theme Parks. It is the largest theme park in Hong Kong, followed by Ocean Park Hong Kong. Hong Kong Disneyland was opened to visitors on Monday, 12 September 2005 at 13:00 HKT. Disney attempted to avoid problems of cultural backlash by incorporating Chinese culture, customs and traditions when designing and building the resort, including adherence to the rules of feng shui. Notably, a bend was put in a walkway near the Hong Kong Disneyland Resort entrance so good qi energy would not flow into the South China Sea.

Flights Of Fantasy Parade

Disney on Parade was a daytime parade of the Hong Kong Disneyland theme park in Penny’s Bay, Lantau Island, Hong Kong. It was debuted on rehearsal days throughout June 2005, before the grand opening of Hong Kong Disneyland on September 12, 2005. The parade takes a few floats and themes from Tokyo Disneyland’s former daytime parade named Disney on Parade: 100 Years of Magic.

Day3

Goldfish Market

The Goldfish Market is one of the most important, fascinating, and unique street markets in Hong Kong. Located on Tung Choi Street, multitudes of boxes, tanks, and bags of aquatic creatures turn this place into a giant colorful aquarium. Be prepared for the incredible vision of thousands of bagged aquatic animals of all sizes and shapes.

Closely related to the Feng Shui culture, Goldfish Market is like a microcosm of this society, where you will encounter the true local tradition and lifestyle.

Central Hong Kong

Central (Central District) is the central political and business district of Hong Kong city. The city is divided into four major parts: Hong Kong Island, Kowloon Peninsula, New Territories, and the Outlying Islands. Central is located on Hong Kong Island, across Victoria Harbour from Tsim Sha Tsui in the Kowloon Peninsula. There are several arterial streets in the district, including Queen’s Road, Des Voeux Road, Chater Road, and Connaught Road. Many multinational financial services corporations have set up their headquarters in the area. There are also all kinds of restaurants and fashion stores in this district so that local people and visitors prefer to go shopping here. In addition, there are many points of interest and Hong Kong landmarks in Central.

Victoria Peak

Victoria Peak is a hill on the western half of Hong Kong Island. It is also known as Mount Austin, and locally as The Peak. With an elevation of 552 m (1,811 ft), it is the highest hill on Hong Kong island, ranked 31 in terms of elevation in the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (Tai Mo Shan is the highest point in the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region with an elevation of 957 m (3,140 ft)).

The summit is occupied by a radio telecommunications facility and is closed to the public. However, the surrounding area of public parks and high-value residential land is the area that is normally meant by the name The Peak. It is a major tourist attraction that offers views of Central, Victoria Harbour, Lamma Island, and the surrounding islands.

Jumbo Kingdom

Jumbo Kingdom consists of the Jumbo Floating Restaurant and the adjacent Tai Pak Floating Restaurant, are renowned tourist attractions in Aberdeen South Typhoon Shelter, within Hong Kong’s Aberdeen Harbour. Over 30 million visitors have visited Jumbo Kingdom, including Queen Elizabeth II, John Wayne, Chad Garvin, David Bowie, Tom Cruise, Gwyneth Paltrow, Chow Yun Fat, Stephen Chow, Legend Tong Yiu San and Gong Li. There was also a Jumbo Kingdom Manila in Manila Bay, Philippines, but it was closed after 8 years of operation. Jumbo Kingdom is part of Melco International Development Limited, a company listed in the Hong Kong Stock Exchange.

Day4

Studio City

Studio City is a hotel and casino resort in Cotai, Macau, China. It is Asia’s first leisure resort to integrate television and film production facilities, retail, gaming and hotels. It is jointly developed by U.S. investment firms Silver Point Capital LP and Oaktree Capital Management LLC and a Hong Kong entertainment company, eSun Holdings Ltd. In June 2011, Melco Crown Entertainment took over a 60% share of the property developer. Studio City Macau was officially opened on 27 October 2015.

Day5

Galaxy Macau Diamond Show

A dazzling show of lights, sound, water and visual artistry in the Diamond Lobby. Watch in awe as the magnificent giant diamond miraculously emerges from the water and rotates before your eyes, before being engulfed by the fountain, bringing good fortune to all.

Hotel Okura Macau

The entertaining city Macau, is dotted with historical buildings that constitute a World Heritage Site. The Hotel Okura Macau situated within the Galaxy Macau TM, a large-scale complex now developing in Macau’s Cotai Area. This exclusive Hotel Okura in Macau establishes the Okura Group’s global network in Asia, and offers a resort lifestyle alongside the tranquility and comfort for which Okura is renowned. The adjacent resort area features amusement facilities, such as largest sky-top wave pool, 200 outlets (shops, restaurants) and much more.

Day6

Hong Kong Zhuhai Macau Bridge

The Hong Kong–Zhuhai–Macau Bridge (HZMB) is a 55-kilometre (34 mi) bridge–tunnel system consisting of a series of three cable-stayed bridges, an undersea tunnel, and four artificial islands. It is both the longest sea crossing and the longest open-sea fixed link in the world. The HZMB spans the Lingding and Jiuzhou channels, connecting Hong Kong, Macau, and Zhuhai—three major cities on the Pearl River Delta.

The HZM Bridge was designed to last for 120 years and cost 127 billion yuan (US$18.8 billion) to build. The cost of constructing the Main Bridge was estimated at 51.1 billion yuan (US$7.56 billion) funded by bank loans and shared among the governments of mainland China, Hong Kong and Macau.

Originally set to be opened to traffic in late 2016, the structure was completed on 6 February 2018 and journalists were subsequently taken for a ride over the bridge. On 24 October 2018, the HZMB was opened to the public after its inauguration a day earlier by Chinese leader Xi Jinping.

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