King Yin Lei is an historic mansion in the Mid-Levels area of Hong Kong and it was built in 1937 by Mr. Cen Richu and Ms. Cen Li Baolin. Cen Richu was a well-known Yin Shang in Xinhui, Guangdong, and he was kind and helpful. In 1978, the mansion was sold to Mr. Qiu Ziwen and his son, Mr. Qiu Mucheng, and was renamed "Jingxianli". The mansion was resold to the previous owner in August 2007. King Yin Lei is a popular photo spot for tourists. Many films have been filmed here, including the internationally renowned film "Jiang Hu Ke" (1955) and the locally produced TV series "Beijing Spring Dream" (1980). Since the top of the mountain was always an area where foreigners live, the location of King Yin Lane symbolizes the rise of the Chinese business class at that time and also shows the early history of Hong Kong when noble residential areas began to take shape in the mid-levels.
King Yin Lei is a statutory monument in Hong Kong. The main entrance is at 45 Stubbs Road. The entrance and the outer passage are flat and wide, which is suitable for wheelchair users. However, there are no barrier-free facilities inside the building. There are only stairs and no ramps to go up and down on each floor. Wheelchair users cannot go up and down alone.
King Yin Lane is a statutory monument in Hong Kong and does not have any barrier-free facilities. People in wheelchairs can only watch it outside.
- The main entrance of King Yin Lei is located at 45 Stubbs Road. The entrance is flat and wide, which is suitable for wheelchair users.
- Most of the passages in King Yin Lane are designed to be wide and suitable for wheelchair users
- King Yin Lei is a statutory monument, so there are no barrier-free facilities inside the building. There are only stairs and no ramps on each floor. Wheelchair users cannot go up and down alone.
- King Yin Lane is a declared monument, so there is no accessible toilet