F&W Photo Tour: Hong Kong
Cheong Fun (rice noodle rolls) at a restaurant with a delightful name: Sportful Garden.
A daytime warehouse party in the trendy Sai Ying Pun neighborhood. Local restaurants have pop-up stalls to entice the dancing crowds.
A public working pier in Kennedy Town is the perfect place to chill with friends at sunset. People bring drinks and enjoy the breeze from the harbor.
Enjoying a pizza and smoothies at Café Red in Central.
The kitchen at Din Tai Fung prides itself on making only the best dumplings, and so any imperfections are tossed out.
There are long lunch lines at Chou Wan Hin, but the crispy pork belly is worth the wait.
The Innovation Tower is Zaha Hadid's first building in Hong Kong, and it is spectacular, cutting through the Kowloon skyline.
Michelin-star goodness at Tim Ho Wan.
Chicken-fried steak at Stone Nullah is a must-have.
Eclectic Cool in Sheung Wan is where you go to make sure your home furnishings stand out from the crowd.
Pop-up art pieces are common west of Central on Hong Kong Island.
Enjoying a latte in Sai Ying Pun, an up-and-coming neighborhood on the island.
A fantastic Bolognese at Agnès B.
Salmon pasta at Agnès B., in Sheung Wan.
Snapper and bream at the Graham Street Market.
The burger at Ted's Lookout in Wan Chai is one of my favorites.
LB fries at Little Bao are coated in maple syrup; they go perfectly with a lime soda.
Dragon fruit always catches my eye at the market.
Traditional tea shops are a welcome sight in the colder months.
Even in a monsoon, deliveries have to be made.
One of my favorite café treats, milk tea and toast.
Street food is popular with locals, ex-pats and tourists alike.
Quail eggs are a Hong Kong street food staple.
Ice cream trucks dotted around the city offer soft-serve ice cream, which is very welcome in the humid months.
Roast chicken is among the specialties at Tung Po Kitchen. Watch out for one of the workers, Robbie, who will drink you under the table!
The lack of space in Hong Kong means people from different walks of life are never too far apart.
Beef tenderloin noodles at Mak Man Kee Noodle Shop in Kowloon are best eaten with a side of vegetables.
Meticulous noodle prep at Mak Man Kee.
Me, waiting outside Ted's Lookout. This is the restaurant I've come to the most during my first year in Hong Kong.
Tea and burgers at Ted's Lookout.
All the ingredients are ready for a traditional hot pot meal. You cook the food yourself in the pot provided in the middle of the table.
Another fantastic meal at Tung Po Kitchen.