You Can Either Roam Freely or Visit these Places
1. Summit of Finger Hill (360 degree Hong Kong View)
From the village market to the top of Finger Hill is just a 30 to 40 minutes' walk. Cool sea breeze wafts at the Fung Peng (Phoenix) Pavilion located at the top of the hill all year round. No matter how hard it is reaching the top, once there and embraced by the breeze, all the tiredness is cleared and the green hills and clear waters from all directions make everyone so immersed as to forget about leaving.

The 360 degree undisrupted Seaview is a unique panorama of Hong Kong: in the east Hong Kong Island and part of Kowloon Peninsula; in the south Lamma Island, Hei Ling Chau and Sunshine Island; in the west Lantau Island with many villages dotting its eastern coastal areas and of which Trappist Monastery and Discovery Bay are among the famous ones; in the north Disneyland under construction and Tsing Ma Bridge. All zoomed into sight.
Photo: Credit to Town Formation Limited
2. North Bay Coral Beach
Located on the northern most of the island, this beach will surprise you with its amazing amount of coral, unfortunately, these are dead coral because of human destructions. Even though dead they are pretty nonetheless!
Please don't not take they away so that other people can also enjoy them.
Photo: Credit to Town Formation Limited
3. Causeway
Along the walk from Finger Hill to the pumping station, a side path leads towards the nearby seacoast and the pavilion at the end of the earth. Here as beautiful as a painting, one gets a wonderful view of the natural rugged seacoast and in the distance a view of Hong Kong Island and Kowloon.

Just off shore there are two deserted islands. The small one closest to Peng Chau is "Silver Island", the other is Siu Kau Yi Chau (Little Sofa Island). Siu Kau Yi Chau was a base for Cheung Po-tsai, the Prince of Pirates, and has many caves he used. According to the historical records, in 1809 Cheung Po-tsai fought the Chinese authorities in a naval battle off the coast of Lantau. The next year Cheun Po-tsai accepted the Qing royal offer of a government position in Fujian. (Be sure to read the story of the role Peng Chau's Tin Hau Temple played in this decision by the Prince of Pirates.)
Photo: Credit to [email protected]
4. Temples In Peng Chau
Go Make a Wish! It is said that Peng Chau Temple are very accurate in their fortune telling!
Temples In Peng Chau
5. The North Bay Family Path and Fisherman's Rock
Photo: Credit to Drone & DSLR
6. Old Chi Yan Primary School (New Weekend Market)
Chi Yan School was found in 1930, the old school rooms were reconstructed in 1939. The expense of the school construction were donated and supported by the local business and the residents. Initially there had been only 10-20 students. All students had to pay respect to Kong Zi (Confucius) before started their first day of study. Under influence of feudalism, boys were regarded superior to girls. Hence, only a very few girls studied in school.
The teachers in the old days were general poor. The proverb said, "If not poor, who will not teach." Yet the teachers strictly followed "teaches not strictly, the teacher's lazy" teaching, wholeheartedly nurtured their students. "Industrious, Simple, Honesty, Virtuous" were the school's exhortation to their students.In the peak time, Chi Yan School had 300-400 students studying in the morning and afternoon secessions.
7. Limekiln Factories
The lime kiln industry, was started in Hong Kong's off-shore islands during the Tang Dynasty. They needed lime for construction, agriculture, food processing and paper making etc. The materials used for making lime were shells and dead corals which could be easily found in the coastal area of Peng Chau. According to historical records, Peng Chau had twelve lime factories and was the biggest producer in Hong Kong in the early 20th century. Almost all the lime kiln factories had been demolished, Fortunately, one of the biggest lime kiln factories still can be found in Nam Wan (South Bay).
8. Great China Match Plant
Great China Match Plant was also the largest match plant in Hong Kong. In the 40s, the plant employed 1000-1200 people directly and indirectly through out-sourced works. The products were exported to South East Asia. However, the advent of the cigarette lighter made the large match production obsolete and non-viable. The production of plants in South East Asia countries was gradually coming online. Great China Match Plant ended its production on Peng Chau at the end of 1970s.
Photo: Credit to Hong Kong University
9. Stone Tablet (AD1825) Command for not allow to use fishermen's boats
During the Ching Dynasty, pirates persistently robbed residents living on the coast. Some Government officers commandeered the fishermen's boats for catching pirates but the officers never returned the boats which made the fishermen angry. They appealed to the Shin On Local Government which then sent out a command to the officers ordering them not to commandeer the fishermen's boats anymore
10. Secret Garden Peng Chau
This place was originally a cowhide factory that had been abandoned for decades, One ambitious  resident in peng chau took into her hand and revitalized it. After 6 years of renvovations, it has now turned into a mysterious modern art garden. Later, more artists joinedand contributed to the project, Peng Chau Secret Garden is now a must-go for photo shooting for youngsters.
Photo: Credit to
11. (No Longer Exist) Cave of Ash Dregs
Limekiln factory was once established in North Bay. Processed ash after sifting can be divided into two grades. The first grade ash can be used as auxiliary materials, for plastering (in construction), food or industrial processing (such as sugar making or tannery treatment), while the second grade can be used to make lime bricks. The remaining ash dregs would be dumped along the seaside which in time accumulated into a small hill. Weathered out by the wind, rain and sea-water, a cave was eventually formed. During rainy seasons, stalactites can be seen inside the cave.
12. (No Longer Exist) Ancient Rooftop from Ching Dynasty
Photo: Credit to Google