High Tea
"Go for the high tea, the classic English high tea, at The Peninsula. The Peninsula is the oldest colonial-style hotel in Hong Kong. They have a beautiful high tea that everybody goes to. There's a harpist playing and you have this beautiful silver tea set - the works."

"Fisherman's Wharf is a seafood restaurant. It's not really fair, because it's my restaurant. I bought it two or three years ago. I have my Jackie Chan private room with all of my memorabilia. You can eat there and see my collection - all my pictures and mementos from things I've done through the years. Mostly, I save the room for myself, but I'm happy for tourists to use it. The restaurant has everything: fish, lobster, all kinds of seafood. And it's reasonably priced, not expensive. I also have a chain of fast-food sushi restaurants called Genki Sushi. There are about 30 of them. You sit down, then the sushi just starts coming around on a conveyor belt. You pick up what you want. You eat and you run. It's Hong Kong's version of fast food."

"The one place you have to go is Lan Kwai Fong, the nightspot area right in the heart of the central city. Everyone would surely tell you what a good time they had in this area of clubs, restaurants, pubs, and discos. Whatever your tastes may be, you're surely going to find it in Lan Kwai Fong!"


"You have to go for dim sum. It's like little dishes, lots of varieties. The famous ones are the shrimp dumplings, called ha gow in Cantonese, and siu mai, the pork dumplings. The pork buns called cha siu bao are also very well-known. With dim sum, you drink lots of tea, the popular choices being jasmine and oolong. My favorite is chrysanthemum and jasmine. Many of the good seafood restaurants are open for breakfast, too. Many Hong Kong restaurants are open from morning till past midnight, probably because of high rental prices - entrepreneurs have to make use of every minute!"