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If your budget doesn’t quite stretch to the Tiffanys, Guccis and Shanghai Tangs of Hong Kong Island, head to Kowloon for more affordable shopping.
Harbour City is an enormous shopping mall in Tsim Sha Tsui, the largest in Hong Kong. It is next to the Star Ferry pier. There are shops of almost any description there. The goods are mostly mid price range to high price brand name goods. K11 Art Mall [51] – A revolutionary museum retail concept and a hybrid model of art and commerce founded by Mr Adrian Cheng in 2008. Located at Tsim Sha Tsui, the K11 Shopping Centre has 6 storeys with a large plaza in the center, called “The Piazza”. Elements ??, 1 Austin Road West, Tsim Sha Tsui. Opened in 2007, Elements is Hong Kong’s latest mega-mall. Aimed at wealthy shoppers, it has five themed shopping zones: Metal, Wood, Water, Fire and Earth. Owned by the MTR Corporation, the shops are located above Kowloon MTR station. Probably not worth going out of your way for, but it does have some of the most extravagant public toilets in Hong Kong. Festival Walk is another excellent shopping mall in the suburb of Kowloon Tong. A very pleasant place to shop, similar to Pacific Place but catering more to locals. Langham Place , located in Mong Kok, is an entertainment complex comprising of a 15-storey shopping mall, a 59-level Grade A office tower and the 5-star Langham Place Hotel. Over 300 shops where you will find everything from fashion labels to casual wear, from accessories to electronics. On special occasions, large crowds will gather under the ‘Digital Sky’ to celebrate festive events such as the New Year’s Eve countdown. Throughout the year, there will also be live musical performances, art exhibitions, and a host of special events to keep people entertained. Lok Fu Centre , next to Lok Fu MTR station, is a place for cheaper goods and food. Located in a public housing estate, goods are generally more affordable than in other places. There is also a large department store here. Chung King Mansions 36-44 Nathan Rd, [52] The first two floors of the building (G/F & 1/F) is a mall with all sorts of people selling sundries (like a ‘convenience store’), phone cards, foreign exchange houses, clothing, electronic goods, perfumes and all sorts of items. Some of the stores can be further up from the mall (on G/F & 1/F), next to private residences (yes people do live there) and the guest houses. The One 100 Nathan Road. Billed as the tallest retail complex in Hong Kong, it has ten floors of shopping topped with more floors of fine dining. The dining establishments are ideal for viewing the evening light shows. Tsim Sha Tsui’s main artery Nathan Road is packed with stores, particularly cheap electronics shops. Be careful when shopping here; these slippery guys know every trick in the book and some stores are notorious for overcharging tourists. Locals seldom go to Tsim Sha Tsui for electronic products. It is more advisible to go to Mong Kok or Sham Shui Po instead.
The Temple Street Night Market encompasses a block of streets in Kowloon barricaded at the end of each day with stalls selling almost anything until midnight. You can buy the usual touristy stuff, but there are also bargains like Chinese silk pajamas, toys, electronics and cheap leather goods. Arrive at Yau Ma Tei MTR Station Exit C, then walk up Man Ming Lane to Temple Street after nightfall. Be prepare to bargin vigorously as there are no fixed prices. Also, don’t forget to watch singers and musicians perform an aria from their favorite Peking opera (free, but donations appreciated) or get your future revealed by fortune tellers reading your palm and face or by using animals, cards or dice. Most of them can do readings in English. Professional Chinese chess players can also be found plying their trade in the public square. Be careful when walking away from the main market toward the fortune tellers between the actual market and the section that sprawls past the park nearby – as these will have vendors selling adult products, which are in full display for your children to see. The same will apply to the prostitutes nearby in the “Red Hotel”. There are traditional, old noodle shops in the wet markets in Kowloon worth visiting, selling different kinds of ‘dry Chinese noodles'(without brand and package), dumpling wrappers, spring roll wrappers, raw Chinese dim sum materials, various Chinese rice noodles/ rice Spaghetti , etc. The dry stuffs, especially dry Chinese noodles which are Hong Kong specialty, would be good souvenir. Recommended to go to a small, old shop in Yau Ma Tei wet market , where the quality of the ‘dried shrimp roe noodles’ is probably the best in Hong Kong, totally different to those in Supermarket, and the price is comparatively cheap ($58/12 pieces; June, 2014). Just go there and say ‘Ha Zi Min’ or directly point to the old storage jar at the back. Address: Reclamation Street 50A, Yau Ma Tei (Crossroad at Sai Kung Street.) The colourful Flower Market and the adjoining Bird Garden (Prince Edward St West) are worth a visit even if shrubs and parrots aren’t high on your shopping list. In Mong Kok, Tung Choi Street (???), popularly known as the Ladies’ Market (???), is Hong Kong’s biggest outdoor shopping experience. Prices here may not be the cheapest (though generally more flexible than Temple Street Markets), as the area is popular with tourists, but the variety, chaos and sheer number of sellers is mind-boggling and well worth the visit. It is also opened during daytime, unlike the nearby Temple Street Night Market. As with other markets lacking fixed prices, those perceived as being tourists will be quoted a higher price — so bring your sharpest bargaining skills. Be careful as the market also sells some realistic non-authentic goods (fake Louis Vuitton bags are popular). The pedestrian zone is mostly for electronics and contains clothing stores from Hong Kong’s most popular chains. The easiest way to get into the area is through Mong Kok MTR station, Exit B2 or B3. Cheung Sha Wan Road is famous for garments. There are many shops selling clothes along Cheung Sha Wan Road. It is within walking distance from Sham Shui Po MTR Station. A number of bus routes also pass along Cheung Sha Wan Road.

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