On the Cheung Chau PhotoExplorer, resident and expert photographer Martin Williams will guide you around the village, along coastal trails, and to side trails even few locals know.
Look at a map of Hong Kong, and in the northeast corner you should just see Tung Ping Chau – “East Flat Island”, the furthest-flung land in Hong Kong.
Peng Chau has echoes of old south China, with paths along coastlines and through farmland.
Just west of Cheung Chau, Shek Kwu Chau (石鼓洲) is one of the quirkier HK islands.
Especially in summer, many Hong Kong residents enjoy taking junk rides through inshore waters.
In today's HK Economic Journal, 勁翔 highlights the closed minds of First Ferry and the Government towards cyclists. On his way to participate in the Ride of Silence, he was thrown off the Mui-Wo Central ferry because he had the temerity to carry on his folding bike. (Perhaps they thought their ferry couldn't cope with the extra loading?)
Sharp Island and its neighbours are most popular for swimming at beaches, and snorkelling over coral.
Exploring Hong Kong's islands, you can stroll along narrow streets, hike trails across hills and headlands, admire waterfalls, and relax on beaches.
Community Based Tourism is broadly described as “responsible travel to natural areas that conserves the environment and sustains the well-being of local people.”