Cycling in Hong Kong is more than a hobby, it's also a lifestyle choice. Varsity meets competitive child cycle racers and commuters who battle Hong Kong's traffic-choked roads to cycle to work. By Liz Yuen
Watching movies is no longer confined to cinemas. Public screenings have now penetrated the city and drawn community members together.
On average, about 343 tons of textile garbage are produced every day in Hong Kong. Conscious fashion experts make efforts to promote sustainable fashion trends and reduce textile waste in Hong Kong.
Hong Kong's young people lead hectic lives - stressing out about how to maintain a balance between study, work and family. Recent political tensions have only made matters worse. Many are turning to mindfulness and meditation to provide relief, insight and inner peace.
Instagram influencers are trending among university students for self-recognition and some pocket money.
Guide dogs for the blind are making a comeback in Hong Kong. Two groups are training a new generation of guide-dogs by enlisting the help of "puppy walkers" who help young dogs learn how to socialise with humans and navigate around the city. Varsity finds out what it takes for a puppy to become a guide dog.
As more and more people embrace vegetarian diets for health and environmental reasons, food manufacturers have responded by marketing vegetarian food products, including meat analogues. But as Varsity discovers, not all vegetarian food is healthy, especially if it's highly processed.
Many of the Korean restaurants in Tsim Sha Tsui seem very authentic, down to the servers. That’s because a lot of them are young Koreans here on a working holiday, and the number of people coming to Hong Kong on working holiday visas has gone up drastically in recent years.
Digital cameras began to outsell film cameras in 2003 and nowadays most of us take more photos with our phones than with cameras. However, some young people are rediscovering the magic of analogue shooting in a digital age.
A study finds that most foreign domestic workers in Hong Kong do not feel they have saved enough money when they return to their own countries, and end up having to work overseas again. Varsity looks at how some domestic workers are learning to save up to realise their business dreams at home.