One of the last masters of Cantonese porcelain painting is still practicing her craft on the outlying island of Peng Chau. Visit Chiu Kee to pick up a piece or learn from the master herself.
Find out more about Dodgebee - a new sport that's a cross between frisbee and dodgeball. It's quick to learn, safe to play and doesn't require much space.
Traditional Chinese paper crafts have been used in funeral rites, ancestor worship and temple festivals for centuries. But in Hong Kong, the craft is being kept alive by masters who are branching out into modern uses of this ancient art - breaking taboos to use their skills to make decorations and furnishings.
Learn to knit, crochet or enjoy a good yarn with fellow crafters at La Belle Epoque!
They pose with gangsta swagger and their lyrics are full of profanities and references to sex and violence. But local hip-hop outfit the Low Mays are a bunch of university students just trying to express their idea of Hong Kong culture through rap.
They're up and dipping into the sea when most people are still sleeping. Varsity meets Hong Kong's morning swimmers who insist on their daily dawn exercise come rain, shine or even typhoons!
If you've ever wanted to star in your own photo-shoot, recreating the look of Maggie Cheung in Wong Kar-wai's In the Mood for Love, consider renting a qipao from the collection at Yan Shang Kee.
One person's junk is another person's treasure. If you have a penchant for memorabilia from Hong Kong's bygone days, especially from its colonial past, then head to Select-18 and rummage through the owner's lovingly curated collection.
The mostly abandoned 400 year-old Hakka village of Lai Chi Wo is about to undergo a transformation with plans to convert derelict village houses into heritage holiday homes.
There are no spittoons or bird-cages at Yú teahouse, where the owner pairs carefully selected Chinese teas with western desserts and serves them in a modern, minimalist space.