If you come to Hong Kong there are certain foods that you cannot leave without trying. From dim sum to fusion, put at least some of the must-eats of Asia’s world city on your menu.
Dim sum means ‘touch your heart’ and with as many as 150 items on a restaurant menu, and 2,000 in the entire range, it is a challenge to not find something you love. As Cantonese people tend to avoid fried foods early in the day, steamed dishes dominate most dim sum menus. There are also snack-sized portions of pan-fried, deep-fried, and baked served in bamboo containers, which are designed to be eaten communally and washed down with tea. Hence, going for dim sum is known as yum cha, which literally means ‘drinking tea.’ Usually a brunch or lunch affair, it is a common form of family, co-worker and other group get-togethers.
Today, dim sum restaurants come in all shapes and sizes, from straight shooting to high falutin’. Start with one of the large mid-priced eateries where in the midst of boisterous conversations you will see multiple generations gather around the table for a no-nonsense family feed and office workers enjoying a short but effective break from the daily grind. When you enter, let the waiter know how many people are in your group, be seated, decide on what type of tea you want, order your dim sum, and enjoy a quintessential Hong Kong experience Hong Kong’s seafood is very fresh. So fresh, you can see it swimming minutes before it’s on your table. True to form, Asia’s world city also offers up seafood in a variety of dining experiences that range from cosmopolitan fusions that would impress the most jaded epicurean all the way down to the best-served-with-beer ‘sampan-style’ concoctions.
For a truly enjoyable seafood feast, desert the downtown for a few hours and head for a seafood district. Here you will find rows of restaurants where you can pick your prey from an aquarium and eat it alfresco while enjoying picturesque sea views on a balmy Hong Kong evening.
are there any famous scenic points and snack in hongkong？有没有什么东西一般用there be 表示，注意句式。
The Mong Kok area has many curb-side "food-booths". Most of them sell traditional snacks such as fish balls, fried beancurd (tofu) and various dim sum. These snacks and "fingerfood" are very popular in Hong Kong, especially for folks on the run.
In addition to the food, there are many different kinds of cuisines, Japanese, Chinese, Italian, and Thai food.
It is by no means exaggeration to say that Hong Kong is the world of sweet foods and drinks. They are sold on big streets and in small alleys, where you can buy them in cool-tea shops.There are two shops of considerable scale with Chinese names of "Xu Liu Shan" and "Guo Liu Xiang" respectively, which are hard for foreign consumers to keep in mind. We may go there to take a look. Then we"ll visit some wineshops, where master
chefs prepare the sweet foods and drinks of different
countries, which are remarkable not only for their great
variety in styles and breadth of fashion, but also for their
creativity in design and purity of taste.
delicious taste, the sweet foods and drinks of Hong Kong
flaunt labels concerned with the improvement of health, such
as moistening of lungs, beautification of complexion, giving
you a lift, dispelling the cold, and replenishing your
vitality. The implication is that you may relish the good
taste and improve your health simultaneously. There are many
benefits to be gained in one swoop. Before you have decided on
your choice, I"ll recommend to you a particular item: Yi Shun
double-skin milk. The price is 18 Yuan a bowl. Although it is
expensive, you still need to have it. Because it is really
wonderful in taste. Raise a spoonful of the milk to your lips