In the past, many fishermen from Huizhou, China came to Hong Kong and brought the custom of worshipping Tan Gong at the same time. Legend has it that when Tan Gong was young, he was able to call on the wind and rain and treat people for medical treatment; and he also practiced the technique of immortality, so even if he was old, he still looked like a child. When people set up temples to worship Tan Gong, they still sculpt him like a child.
Shau Kei Wan has been a shelter for fishermen since ancient times, and Tan Kung Temple is a temple of gods believed by fishermen. Natural incense flourishes. When you come here, you can see the iron bells and steles from the Guangxu period of the Qing Dynasty, as well as the old wooden boats and dragon boat models; and the huge stone outside the temple is said to be the treasure of Tan Gong. Every year on the eighth day of the fourth lunar month of the lunar calendar, the Tan Kung Temple will hold a parade to celebrate the birthday of T
Tam Kung Temple in Shau Kei Wan does not have barrier-free facilities at all. The local passage is relatively narrow and there are a large number of stairs. It is not recommended for wheelchair users to go alone.
There are several stone steps at the entrance of Tan Kung Temple in Shau Kei Wan, and wheelchairs cannot enter.
- The main entrance of Tam Kung Temple in Shau Kei Wan is located on Tam Kung Temple Road in Shau Kei Wan. There are stone steps at the main entrance. Wheelchair users are not recommended to go alone
- Most areas of Tam Kung Temple in Shau Kei Wan are narrow in design, which is totally unsuitable for wheelchair users.
- The passage is equipped with stone steps, and all uneven places are not equipped with ramps, and wheelchair users cannot get on and off alone
- There is no accessible toilet at Tam Kung Temple in Shau Kei Wan. If necessary, you can use the accessible toilet at Tung Hei Road Public Toilet