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Old June 23rd, 2014, 11:35 PM   #861
pookgai
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Quote:
Originally Posted by hkskyline View Post
Elevated walkway along the harbour? No. Should be a waterfront park stretching to Wan Chai at least.



Construction photos are not up-to-date but I see some parts of the site are recently-updated : http://www.criii-cedd.com/background/history.htm

There is some light vegetation on the site now but not really a true park with big trees and such yet.
Thanks hkskyline!

Am looking forward to seeing the park completed. Will be amazing to sit outside in the middle of the harbour with a drink/coffee in hand!
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Old July 1st, 2014, 08:11 PM   #862
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Public will wait 40 years for full access to Victoria Harbour, says study
27 February 2014
South China Morning Post

The public will have to wait 40 years for access to the full length of the Victoria Harbour shoreline if the government fails to up the pace of its waterfront improvements, a new study has found.

While the government has long touted plans to open up the full length of the iconic harbour as a "world class" leisure facility, the research by students from the Worcester Polytechnic Institute in the United States found only slow progress towards the goal. The students were commissioned by urban planning group Designing Hong Kong and the Harbour Business Forum to examine the accessibility, connectivity, quality and popularity of the city's waterfront areas and compare their findings with a similar study in 2008.

They found that the area of waterfront accessible to the public had increased to 21.4 kilometres, from 13.4 kilometres in 2008. But at a rate of just 1.3 kilometres per year, it would take until 2055 for the full 74.3 kilometres of harbourfront to be opened up.

"The government has been making progress on the connectivity of the harbourfront," said Designing Hong Kong founder Paul Zimmerman.

"But the progress is very slow. It needs to work harder."

The team walked through every promenade in the city, rating the waterfronts at Tsing Yi, Admiralty and Tsim Sha Tsui as the harbour's best, with Cheung Sha Wan promenade considered the worst.

The Cheung Sha Wan waterfront, close to Nam Cheong MTR station, was condemned for being covered with rubbish and offering few facilities other than a wholesale fish market.

"Nothing has changed in Cheung Sha Wan," said team member Alfred Scott. "The government has no recommendation for people to go there, because they don't know what to do with it. I don't know what to do with it. There's nowhere to sit and nothing to do there."

There was also criticism of a route along the Wan Chai waterfront near the Convention and Exhibition Centre, which the group said had remained narrow and unsafe for pedestrians since the 2008 study.

The team spoke highly of the promenade at Tsing Yi, praising its easy access, outstanding quality and plentiful activities for visitors.

The Tsim Sha Tsui promenade was rated highly in activities, quality and popularity, but less so for accessibility as the routes from the nearby MTR stations were long, indirect and congested.

Another concern the team identified was the high number of people flouting localised bans on certain activities, including fishing, cycling and dog walking.

The team listed 14 activities banned on various parts of the waterfront, and suggested that the widespread flouting of the bans should lead the government to reconsider the rules.

"The traditional view of Hong Kong's promenades is that they are parks, which are under the pleasure ground regulations," Zimmerman said. "But promenades are not pleasure grounds. They are walking spaces, footpaths. They should be treated as pedestrian roads."

The team, selected because students from the university had previously taken part in similar studies, will shortly submit a detailed report to the Harbourfront Commission under the Development Bureau.

A spokeswoman for the Development Bureau said many harbourfront areas were already occupied by public facilities, homes or businesses, while other areas were needed for port operations.

She said the government had been looking into various solutions to construct an uninterrupted promenade along Victoria Harbour, and it would take time to address all the challenges.
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Old July 13th, 2014, 05:14 AM   #863
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Old July 16th, 2014, 02:24 PM   #864
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Giant wheel forecast to turn in $93m
The Standard
Wednesday, July 16, 2014

Hong Kong's 60-meter-tall ferris wheel could bring in HK$93 million in economic benefits in its first year, says the operator.

However, Swiss AEX says bad weather in the past six months has delayed construction and an opening date has not been fixed.

The firm, which operates a ferris wheel in Bangkok, won the three-year contract from the Hong Kong government in May last year and started building the Hong Kong Observation Wheel in front of Central Pier No 9.

Swiss AEX director Leon Snep expects about one million highfliers, residents and tourists, will visit the wheel annually.

He said based on the firm's Bangkok experience, this could translate into at least HK$93 million in economic benefits.

The ride will be priced at HK$100 for adults, HK$70 for children and a proposed HK$50 for those eligible for special discounts.

"We have not included the revenue from the restaurants operated by us," Snep added.

The wheel will have 42 gondolas, each holding eight to 10 passengers. A ride takes 15 to 20 minutes.

Swiss AEX senior construction manager Cedric Tam Chi-shing said the opening of the 20-story tall wheel is expected to be delayed by one month because of the heavy rains of the past six months.

After completing the foundations and installations of the wheel and gondolas, scheduled for late September, the operator still needs to wait for clearance.
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Old July 24th, 2014, 05:22 PM   #865
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Old July 25th, 2014, 05:54 PM   #866
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Is this the new Wanchai pier?
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Old July 25th, 2014, 06:14 PM   #867
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Central Piers 4, 5 and 6 Upgrades

Have anyone come across this rr have pictures of the construction work on Central piers 4, 5 and 6?



Source: http://www.construction-post.com/pub...-hk80-billion/

Hong Kong, Industry News, Slider 04 Mar 2013
No comments
New public works contracts worth HK$80 billion
Public works projects with a total value of nearly HK$80 billion are set to awarded in the new financial year as the government maintains its high level of capital works expenditure.

According to the estimates included in the government budget for the financial year 2013/14 delivered by Financial Secretary John Tsang Chun-wah last week, the estimated cost of new projects set to start totalled HK$92.53 billion.

However further checking by Construction Post revealed that about HK$12.75 billion of this cost for four projects has already been awarded recently, leaving about HK$79.78 billion worth of public works still to be awarded.

Keen interest is expected for the biggest single item, the Tuen Mun – Chek Lap Kok Link construction works with a rough estimate of cost of HK$44.81 billion.

Highways Department invited prequalification submissions for the project’s Northern Connection – Subsea tunnel section in May last year with a view to calling tenders later in September.

Reclamation for Central-Wanchai Bypass under construction in February 2013 (Danny Chung)
Reclamation for Central-Wanchai Bypass under construction in February 2013 (Danny Chung)

Other big ticket items with estimated cost include the Reprovisioning of Yau Mau Tei Police Station (HK$1.16 billion), Reconstruction and rehabilitation of Kai Tak nullah from Tung Kwong Road to Prince Edward East (HK$1.36 billion) and the Widening of Tolo/Fanling Highway between Island House Interchange and Fanling (HK$3.39 billion).

Other big projects include Kai Tak development stages 3A and 4 infrastructure at north apron area of Kai Tak Airport (HK$2.26 billion), Reprovisioning of Yaumatei Specialist Clinic at Queen Elizabeth Hospital (HK$1.89 billion) and the Establishment of Centre of Excellence in Paediatrics (HK$13.82 billion).

Architectural Services Department invited prequalification submissions for Yaumatei Police Station and Yaumatei Specialist Clinic in March last year with tendering scheduled to start later in about August.

Contractors can expect the Tseung Kwan O to Lam Tin Tunnel project to start perhaps during the 2014/15 financial year as the government is looking to tender out detailed design and site investigation for the project at an estimated cost of HK$196 million for a scheduled start in the third quarter of 2013/14.

Those contractors with access to dredging equipment may be interested in a project for providing sufficient water depth for Kwai Tsing Container Basin and its approach channel with an estimated cost of HK$488 million with start date scheduled for the last quarter of this year.

The government will be looking to improve the existing ferry piers at Central with a project for additional floors at Central Piers 4, 5 and 6 costing an estimated HK$559 million.

A section 16 planning permission application was submitted in July last year but the Town Planning Board is still mulling over the plan which calls for adding one and a half floors on top of the existing Central Piers 4, 5 and 6 and to convert the upper decks of the piers to commercial use.

This project to add additional floors was put forward originally by Hong Kong Ferry (Holdings) (0050), an associate of leading developer Henderson Land (0012), in around 1998 but fell through after disputes over payment for foundation work carried out by the government and then a tussle over land premium.

Artist's impression of Central Piers 4, 5 and 6 upon completion of redevelopment (Town Planning Board)
Artist’s impression of Central Piers 4, 5 and 6 upon completion of redevelopment (Town Planning Board)

Budding chefs in Hong Kong will have a dedicated facility to train in if the government goes through with a project for the development of the Vocational Training Council International Culinary College costing an estimated HK$658 million and scheduled to start work in the second quarter of 2013/14.

The government is already busy in calling tenders for some projects.

Currently under tendering are projects such as the various infrastructure contracts for the Liantang/Heung Yuen Wai Boundary Control Point, the Tuen Mun – Chek Lap Kok Link Southern Connection Viaduct Section and Kai Tak Development Stage 3A infrastructure at former north apron area.

Contractors already have their hands full with mega-projects such as the Hong Kong section of the Guangzhou-Shenzhen-Hong Kong Express Rail Link, Shatin – Central Link, Central – Wanchai Bypass and Island Eastern Corridor Link and the Hong Kong-Zhuhai-Macao Bridge.

The total forecast spending in 2013/14 for these four projects alone is HK$30.87 billion.

Apart from mentioning that the government was committed to spending over HK$70 billion annually on capital works expenditure for the next few years, the Financial Secretary said he was looking to increase land supply.

To that end, the government is planning on spending HK$4.5 billion over the next five years on studies and design work on reclamation outside Victoria Harbour, opening up new development areas and development of caverns.

It would also make further studies on a proposed desalination plant in Tseung Kwan O.

“The former [caverns) has logic as a strategy to free up land space but the latter is a mystery. Is this a test case in preparation for when China turns our water supply off?” one cost consultant said.

Danny Chung
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Old July 25th, 2014, 08:03 PM   #868
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Quote:
Originally Posted by pookgai View Post
Is this the new Wanchai pier?
Yes. Looks almost done although they need to work on the connection to the existing waterfront. The new pier is actually not too far offshore from the current one.
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Old August 18th, 2014, 10:43 AM   #869
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First section of Lung Wo Road in Central to open tomorrow
Government Press Release
Monday, February 22, 2010





The first section of Lung Wo Road, which is part of the road network being constructed under the Central Reclamation Phase III (CRIII) project, will be open to traffic tomorrow (February 23).

The CRIII project aims to provide land for the construction of the Central-Wan Chai Bypass (CWB) and other essential transport infrastructure. With the CWB built underground, much of the new land formed under the CRIII project will provide the opportunity for us to create a vibrant, green, accessible and sustainable waterfront promenade in Central for public enjoyment. This vision is now part of the Conserving Central initiative announced by the Chief Executive in his 2009-10 Policy Address.

After years of strenuous effort, the project has now reached an advanced stage. Reclamation has been substantially completed and construction of the CWB is now actively progressing. All works under the CRIII project are expected to be completed by the end of 2011.

Lung Wo Road extends from Man Cheung Street eastwards (See Plan A attached). It is part of Road P2 which is designed to connect the existing Man Cheung Street in Central Reclamation Phase I (between the Airport Railway Station and Two International Finance Centre) via the land formed under the CRIII and Wan Chai Development Phase II (WDII) projects with Hung Hing Road to be realigned under the WDII project (See Plan B attached).

The first section of Lung Wo Road, between Man Yiu Street and Tim Wa Avenue in Central, will provide an alternative route for Wan Chai bound traffic to bypass the section of the very congested Connaught Road Central and avoid merging with other traffic heading for Admiralty and Mid-levels (see Plan C attached). This will provide some relief to the east bound traffic congestion currently encountered in the area.

Upon completion of the entire length of CWB from Rumsey Street Flyover to Island Eastern Corridor and the associated road networks scheduled for completion by 2017, Road P2 will distribute traffic from the strategic east-west traffic corridor formed by the CWB and the Rumsey Street Flyover to the neighbouring areas including Central, Admiralty, Mid-levels, Wan Chai, and vice versa from these areas to the corridor. The current traffic congestion problem at the Connaught Road Central-Harcourt Road-Gloucester Road corridor can then be resolved.

http://www.info.gov.hk/gia/general/2...1002220081.htm

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Old August 19th, 2014, 03:34 PM   #870
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Soft coral found living in Victoria Harbour points to cleaner water
18 August 2014
South China Morning Post

Hopes that Victoria Harbour will recover from decades of land reclamation and serving as the city's sewage disposal system have received a boost after evidence emerged that soft coral might have colonised the seabed.

It comes after soft coral was accidentally hauled aboard a fishing boat off Kowloon Bay last week.

Coral experts said while the species was not uncommon in local waters, they were not aware of it having been found so close to the central harbour before.

However, they said verifying the existence of a coral colony in the area could be difficult.

"It might be in an area with a strong current and past coral surveys may not have covered it," said Professor Ang Put-o of Chinese University's school of life sciences.

Most of the corals recorded in the harbour were hard corals - which have a stony skeleton - and they have been found nearer the coastline.

The soft corals were found by Diaoyu Island activists last week in what they described as a trial outing aboard their fishing vessel the Kai Fung No 2, which took protesters to the disputed islands two years ago.

Under close surveillance from marine officers, the activists sailed out of the Shau Kei Wan typhoon shelter towards the anchorage area off Kowloon Bay, where they decided to do some real fishing and laid nets.

What surprised them was not just the meagre harvest - a few small fish, including two baby rays, plus a dozen crabs - but a 25cm clump of bright-red coral entangled in the net.

"We never expected to see this coming out of the water," Tsang Kin-sing, who was among the activists on board, said. "We released it back into the water as it was alive," he said.

Liu Shen, a mainland-based documentary maker who was on board gathering information on Hong Kong's Diaoyu protection movement, confirmed the catch was from the anchorage area off Kowloon Bay. Fishing is allowed in the harbour provided it is not in the navigation channel.

Ang said the species looked likely to be Dendronephthya, known as carnation-tree coral, which is tolerant to turbid water as it is non-photosynthetic so does need sunshine to survive. But it cannot stand heavily polluted water either, he said.

"The corals might be over three years old and I would not be surprised if there is a large colony under the water," he said after studying a picture.

Samantha Lee Mei-wah, a marine conservationist with WWF Hong Kong, suspected there could be either "several colonies or a giant colony" in the harbour. Lee said the species was commonly found in eastern waters and did not grow in mud.
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Old September 3rd, 2014, 07:54 PM   #871
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By EDCH from dcfever :

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Old September 6th, 2014, 05:12 PM   #872
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By EDCH from dcfever :

Great photo but oh dear - that ferris wheel is so utterly pointless. Why bother when you have The Peak?
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Old September 7th, 2014, 03:19 PM   #873
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By HARRYCHIK from dcfever :

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Old September 15th, 2014, 07:04 PM   #874
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By 遊閒人 from dcfever :

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Old September 16th, 2014, 05:29 PM   #875
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Old September 18th, 2014, 04:35 PM   #876
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Old September 21st, 2014, 06:43 AM   #877
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Old September 24th, 2014, 08:23 PM   #878
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Old September 25th, 2014, 12:24 PM   #879
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Great place to enjoy HK Skyline on the ferris wheel!how tall is it?
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Old September 25th, 2014, 02:48 PM   #880
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Great place to enjoy HK Skyline on the ferris wheel!how tall is it?
The best view would be from the world's highest hotel across the harbour at the Ritz Carlton.
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