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Located far from the madding crowds in northwest Hong Kong’s New Territories, much of Tuen Mun District’s appeal lies in its bucolic coastal surroundings. Set by the mouth of the Pearl River and surrounded by the mountains of Castle Peak and Tai Lam, the area’s coastline and natural resources led to its early prominence as a fishing and farming town.

Nestled among its humble origins as a fishing village, Tsuen Wan has undergone a remarkable evolution, transforming into a modern residential and commercial hub. The district's journey began in the 1960s with the development of public housing estates, attracting a substantial population and fostering a strong sense of community. Today, Tsuen Wan thrives as a dynamic locale where the old and the new coexist harmoniously, with traditional markets and temples intermingling with contemporary shopping malls and towering skyscrapers.

Given that it is made up of a very small area that extends from Fortress Hill through North Point and Quarry Bay out to Siu Sai Wan and is encircled by mountains, the Eastern District has been likened as a sea snake writhing along the shores of Victoria Harbour. It is the second most populous district with 600,000 people living in under 19 square kilometers. According to archaeological findings from the Song Dynasty (AD 960–1279), the area began as a collection of fishing towns, subsequently transformed into quarries and dockyards, and is now a tangle of largely residential high rises.

Did you know that the name Wan Chai (meaning small bay) is due to the fact that the coastline used to sit where Queen’s Road East now runs in the form of a small bay? Walking the streets of Wan Chai today, it’s hard to imagine that it was once a fishing village. The larger roads boast exhibition and conference complexes, luxury apartments, hotels, shopping malls, office towers and government buildings, and the smaller alleys swaddle chic boutiques and eateries.

The community of Tseung Kwan O was built in the 1980s on reclaimed land that used to be part of a narrow inlet called Junk Bay, lined with small fishing villages including Tseung Kwan O Village and Hang Hau Village. Over the past 30 years, Tseung Kwan O has been transformed into a vibrant community now affectionately referred to as TKO, largely because of its plethora of MTR stations (Po Lam, Hang Hau, Tseung Kwan O and Tiu Keng Leng), its proximity to Central (~10kms) and Kwun Tong (its western neighbour), and the numerous parks and shopping malls that dot its neighbourhoods.