Located at Kowloon Bay, Kowloon Bay Sports Ground is another multi-purpose ground in the city. Housing a seating capacity of 1200, the stadium has a standard 400-metre running track and a turf for ball games with floodlight.
Located in Tseung Kwan O, this stadium holds a capacity of 3500. Tseung Kwan O Sports Ground is a multi-purpose ground established in 2009. Home to Hong Kong Premier Leagues' Eastern club, this ground holds many track and field events.
Located in Tai Po, this 2500-seater stadium was established in 1992. Tin Shui Wai Sports Ground is another sports ground with a football field and a running track.
Launched in 1999, the 6769-seater Mong Kok Stadium hosts Hong Kong's Premier League matches for football. It was known as an army sports ground before 1961.
Situated in Tsueng Kwan O, the Tseung Kwan O stadium holds a capacity of 3000 seats. It is a 250-metre track cycling arena. It was established in 2013 by the government of Hong Kong after Wong Kam-po won Gold in 2006 Asian Games.
Established in 1971, the Aberdeen Sports Ground is an arena used for football and rugby. Equipped with a 400-metre-long running track and a natural grass pitch, this stadium in Hong Kong can accommodate 9000 people at a time.
MacPherson Stadium is a huge attraction for youth gatherings located in Mong Kok. This arena has an indoor stadium and a football pitch.
Wan Chai Sports Ground is a government-run sports ground located in Wan Chai North. Hosting a capacity of 2000 people at a time, this stadium is mainly used by schools for their sports day events.
Happy Valley Racecourse situated in Happy Valley on Hong Kong Island is one of the two major sites for horse-racing in Hong Kong. A recommended spot for tourists, the racecourse is opened for night race that happens every Wednesday.
Launched in 1996, the Tsing Yi Sports Ground is home to Hong Kong Premier Leagues' Club Dreams. Situated in Tsing Yi, this stadium holds a capacity of 1500 and houses a football field, and a tartan track as well.
Southorn Playground is a recreational and sports ground established in 1970. Located in Wan Chai, this stadium has multiple basketball courts and a football field.
Located on Diamond Hill, Hammer Hill Sports Ground is a multi-purpose sports ground with a football pitch and a covered spectator stand. Launches in the year 1989, the stadium has a capacity of 2200 people at a time.
Known to host many live concerts and events, Hong Kong Coliseum has the second largest indoor seating capacity of 12500. Situated in Hung Hom, this stadium was established in the year 1981.
Situated in Wan Chai, Queen Elizabeth Stadium is a 3500-seater stadium established in the year 1961. Also a concert venue, the stadium is another multi purpose stadium with facilities for racquet games and gymnasiums.
The Sha Tin Racecourse is the other racecourse in the city. The stadium is characterised by a huge seating capacity of 85000 with 2 grandstands. Established in 1978, the stadium hosts 474 races per season, including the Hong Kong Mile, Hong Kong Vase, and the Hong Kong Stewards' Cup.
Opened in the year 1969, Yuen Long Stadium is 5000-seater stadium located in Yuen Long. It is a multi-purpose stadium which is home to Hong Kong Premier Leagues' club Yuen Long.
Established in Tuen Mun, the 1996-launched Tuen Mun Tang Shiu Kin Sports Ground is a multi-purpose stadium. Holding a capacity of 2200, this stadium is also home to Hong Kong Premier Leagues' Club Rangers.
Located in So Kon Po, the Hong Kong Stadium is the biggest and most famous stadium in Hong Kong. Established in 1953, this 40000-seater stadium hosts most international football matches in the city.
Launched in 1979, Kwai Chung Sports Ground is one of the major multi purpose sports grounds in Kwai Chung. This stadium is mainly used by schools for their annual sports day and by Hong Kong's second division league games.
Shing Mun Valley Sports Ground is the only sports ground in Tseun Wan. With a capacity of 5000, this 1988-established stadium has tartan track for track and field competitions and a football pitch.
This post was published by Simranjeet Kaur