The Lamma Island is believed by archaelogist the oldest cultural site in southern China. The island's natural ambience of a undeveloped fishing village has attracted numerous poets, arts and other city dwellers, who escape to the island for refreshing breaks.
Vehicles are not allowed on the island. Green plants can be seen everywhere. Frog and cricket leaps in the shrubs. Plums palms are everywhere providing shade in summer.
Most ships first arrive at Yung Shue Wan village, from which visitors can get to many scenic spots and the beach on the island.
Sok Kwu Wan on Lamma Island
Visitors can get there by boat from Aberdeen, and it will take about an hour by foot from Yung Shue Wan. There are many good restaurants like Rainbow Seafood Restaurant, and some are members of Hong Kong Tourism Association. The beach not far from the scene is not broad but clear, and it will take you about 20 minutes walking there. On the right of the port stands the Tian Hou Temple with a history of 150 years. In addition, visitors can climb up to the Shan Di Tang at an altitude of 353 meters and have a bird's eye view of the beautiful sight.
The seafood restaurants at Yung Shue Wan is very famous.
Yung Shue Wan on Lamma Island
Yung Shue Wan is the main village on Lamma Island. Shrimp cream and herbs are available on sale on the main street. Lots of shops, western coffee cafes and bars have been set up shortly after the first arrival of tourists. Luxurious villas are built on the mountain. The Tian Hau Temple at the end of the main street has a history of around a hundred years.
The most popular beach around is on Hongshengye Bay. The beach has clean sands, crystal water and a complete set of tourist facilities. There are bikes for renting on the way to Hongshengye Bay from Yung Shue Wan.