HK Day 4 - Tsim Sha Tsui


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We came to Tsim Sha Tsui on the sec­ond day and found out that the entire neigh­bour­hood is a shop­ping paradise.

In front of i Square, Tsim Sha Tsui.

So we came back here on the fourth day and shopped for the whole day.

Day 4 — Shop­ping at Tsim Sha Tsui.

There are so many shop­ping malls and shops in Tsim Sha Tsui with so many brands it’s impos­si­ble to shop the entire Tsim Sha Tsui in one day.

From big brands to small brands you can find them all here. If you can’t find it, it prob­a­bly doesn’t exists in this world.

Beside Vic­to­ria Har­bour, there’s this biggest shop­ping mall in Hong Kong called Har­bour City. It is so big that it is prob­a­bly five times big­ger than 1 Utama in Damansara.

Done shop­ping at the end of the day.

I had my best shop­ping expe­ri­ence ever at Tsim Sha Tsui. I bought so many things from top (shirts) to bot­tom (shoes), inside (under­wear) to out­side (belt).

All of our shop­ping bags combined.

Most of the things are rel­a­tively cheap com­pare to Malaysia. For exam­ple, a shirt would be sell­ing at RM129 in Malaysia but you could get the same shirt for only HKD129.  After con­ver­sion, it’s half the price!

No won­der Kah Wai bought so much that we had to stop her from enter­ing every sin­gle shop we came across.

Fong Kah Wai the shop­ping queen.

Ok enough of shop­ping. Let’s feast our eyes with some really nice foods.

We were look­ing for a famous dim sum restau­rant for break­fast but we got lost. At the end, we set­tled at a nearby dim sum restau­rant we found.

Clock­wise from top left — har kao (prawns dumpling), siew mai (meat dumpling), fried har kao and char siew pao (meat pao).

To our sur­prise, their dim sum tasted not bad at all espe­cially those prawns dumpling tasted so fresh and so sweet like the prawns were still alive not long ago.

There are many foods that rep­re­sent Hong Kong to the world. Dim sum is of course one of them.

How­ever, there is one more food I think it could be put into that list as well and that’s their mango desserts.

Hui Lau Shan is a mango dessert chain­store where you can find them at almost every­where in Hong Kong.

Hui Lau Shan desserts.

Their mango pud­ding, mango ice, mango ice cream were so nice we kept going back for more.

Beside Hui Lau Shan, there was another mango dessert chain­store restau­rant called Hon­ey­moon Desserts.

Hon­ey­moon Desserts menu.

They sell almost the same thing but some of the items tasted even bet­ter than Hui Lau Shan.

Clock­wise from top left — mango pud­ding, mango sago, mango mochi and mango pancake.

Like the mango pan­cake on the lower left in the pic­ture above, the taste was just heav­enly amazing.

Ok it’s def­i­nitely not a good idea to post food pic­tures after mid­night. Off to bed now and hope­fully I can have all the mango desserts in my dream.

Hong Kong Series


This post is about Life

This post has 6 comments


CommentNo. 1

Richie15 September 201011:53 AM

walao eh.…..kah wai…really are shop­ping quenn… !!

Author’s CommentNo. 2

Den­nis Lee15 September 201011:34 PM

Yeap… her total bill tops all our bills combined!

CommentNo. 3

Chin5 October 20103:59 PM

Could you rec­om­mend good food and shop­ping malls in Tsim Sha Tsui for I will be leav­ing for Hongkong this Sat­ur­day. I will be stay­ing at Pru­den­tial Hotel at at Jor­dan street. Thank you

CommentNo. 5

Kaye Langit-Luistro Voice-over Imaging14 January 201110:56 PM

Greet­ings from the Philip­pines! I enjoyed your blog so much. YOu now have a new fol­lower in me. More power!

Author’s CommentNo. 6

Den­nis Lee15 January 201111:09 AM

Hi Kaye Langit-Luistro, thank you so much for the compliment!

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