The word "green pine" in Ching Chung Koon is taken from the ancestor Lu Dongbin's saying "good is like a green pine and evil is like a flower", meaning that good is as simple and unpretentious as a green pine; and "guan" is the temple in Taoism. There are many treasures in the Taoist temple that will open your eyes: the lanterns in the Chunyang Hall of the main building were donated by the Beijing Palace Museum; the paintings and calligraphy in the Yunshui Hall were left by the literati in the 1970s when they watched the moon during the Mid-Autumn Festival. The surroundings of Chunyang Hall of the main building are carefully distributed, pavilions, halls, archways, courtyards, Chinese gardens and fish ponds, set off by bushes, gardens, flowers and potted plants, making people feel at ease and forget the vulgarity.
There are multiple barrier-free facilities, including entrances and exits, passages, and accessible toilets. The design fully considers the needs of wheelchairs/persons with reduced mobility. Most of the uneven places are equipped with ramps, and the ramps are relatively flat, so wheelchair users can easily get on and off.
Ching Chung Koon is wide, and there are many treasures in the Taoist Temple, which will open your eyes. The transportation is convenient for wheelchair users to go alone.
- The main entrance of Tsing Chung Guan is located at No. 28 Tsing Chung Guan Road, Tuen Mun. The main entrance is flat and wide, which is very suitable for people with wheelchairs/handicapped.
- Passages in most areas of Ching Chung Koon are broadly designed and are generally suitable for wheelchair users
- There are stairs in some areas of the up and down
- Most uneven places are equipped with ramps, the ramps are relatively flat, so wheelchair users can easily get on and off
-Ching Chung Koon has 2 accessible toilets, located in the male and female toilets