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Getting around in Hong Kong

Getting around in Hong Kong

Road rules
Vehicles drive on the left-hand side of the road in Hong Kong but not in mainland China. Seat belts must be worn by the driver and all passengers, in both the front and back seats. Police are strict and give out traffic tickets at the drop of a hat.

By ferries
Hong Kong’s cross-harbor ferries are faster and cheaper than buses. They’re also great fun and afford stunning views. Since the opening of the Lantau Link, ferries are not the only way to reach Lantau, but for the other Outlying Islands, they remain the only game in town.

By metro
The core of the MTR network comprises seven largely underground lines, including the Airport Express and the new Disneyland Resort line. It serves 53 stations and carries 2.3 million passengers a day.

By train
The "Mass Transit Railway" is the name for Hong Kong’s rail system comprising underground, over ground and light rail (slower tram-style) services. Universally known as the ‘MTR’ it is a phenomenon of modern urban public transport. Sleek, pristine and always on time, it is also rather soulless.

By bus
Hong Kong’s extensive bus system offers a great number of routes that will take you just about anywhere in the territory. Since Kowloon and the northern side of Hong Kong Island are so well served by the MTR, most visitors use the buses primarily to explore the southern side of Hong Kong Island and the New Territories.

By taxi
It is cheap to go by taxi in China. Hong Kong taxis are a bargain compared with those in other world-class cities. With more than 18,000 cruising the streets of the territory, they’re easy to flag down.

» Check prices for Chinese language courses in Hong Kong

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