The city god is a god who protects the city, protects the residents, and controls the affairs of the underworld. The ancients believed that everything is animist, and the idea of worshiping nature enabled the city walls (city) and the ''Wong'' (隍) that protected the people to be turned into gods, and they were rewarded by offering sacrifices to him. bless. During the Tang and Song Dynasties, no matter how big or small they were, they also prayed to the city gods, including stopping rain and rain, protecting the city against thieves, controlling insects and preventing disasters, and expelling ghosts. Since then, the relationship between the locality and the city god has been established, making the city god a deity that manages both yin and yang; the yang supervises the bureaucrats and local public security, while the yin disposes of evil spirits and manages the underworld.
Shau Kei Wan Chenghuang Temple does not have barrier-free facilities at all. The local passage is designed to be narrow and there are a large number of stairs. It is not recommended for wheelchair users to go alone.
The back door of the Shing Wong Temple leads to the main hall. There are first-class micro-levels. People in wheelchairs may need assistance from staff.
- The main entrance of Shau Kei Wan Chenghuang Temple is located on Jinhua Street. There are stone steps at the gate. Wheelchair users are not recommended to go alone
- All parts of Shau Kei Wan Chenghuang Temple are narrowly designed and not suitable for wheelchair users.
- The passage has stairs
- There are no ramps in all uneven places
- Shau Kei Wan Shing Wong Temple does not have accessible toilets. If necessary, you can use the accessible toilets located in the public toilets on Kam Wa Street
- There are special parking spaces for the disabled on the roadside of Kam Wa Street