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Sweet little museum and very interesting. There is also an interesting tea shop where you can sit and choose from a whole menu of different trees. They also have a lovely menu of dim sum you can have with the tea. Absolutely lovely and a...More
The exhibition is held in a series of rooms, each covering a period in Chinese history. Different types of tea wares are shown, along with the different ways tea has been prepared through the ages.
All very interesting, and the gift shop has some nice...More
We visited the museum and it was fine. A nice little museum with plenty of little historcal facts that one would not have picked up otherwise. We got to watch a video of how to brew and serve tea properly. And were really looking forward...More
This is not a huge museum but definitely worth going if you are interested about Chinese tea ware. You can expect some simple presentation with detailed explanation. Clean and tidy environment for you to enjoy the environment and relax a while.
I like tea and I like museums but this museum just didn't cut if for me. It is very unimpressive - different displays set in different rooms. Very underwhelming. But it is air-conditioned so if you want to get out of the heat while visiting...More
This small museum is in a beautiful building in Hong Kong Park. It’s well put together and very informative. There is good detail about tea history, tea drinking and preparation and there is a children’s Playroom. Takes about 45 minutes to check out exhibits. A...More
I'm quite a newbie to tea so this place was extremely helpful for me to understand the history of tea and the many ways to drink tea leaves. You can also buy tea at the gift shop and the person there was extremely knowledgeable about...More
If you like tea and are then it's quite a nice place to go if you are in Hongkong Park (otherwise I will give it a skip). The chinese tea ware available in their shop is really quite exquisite. There is also a ground floor...More
This small museum is certainly worth a visit if you happen to visit Hong Kong Park where it is located. Everything is in in both Chinese and English, and there is a nice overview of how Chinese prepare and drink tea over the centuries. Do...More
When people think of Hong Kong, most imagine movies with famous skyscrapers dominating the skyline. The area widely known as Central is the major financial hub and entertainment district, which truly lives up to the saying, “work hard, play hard.” Bars stay open late into the night and there just happens to be a street party every weekend. Although everything seems to be operating at lightning speed, Central is full of
quiet, hidden gems. Nestled between office towers are wet markets and some of the city’s oldest restaurants dating back to the 1960s. Feeling a bit overwhelmed? Retreat from the crowds by exploring beautifully restored historical buildings and even a green oasis of botanical gardens.