Stylish, well-priced and designed by renowned Japanese architect Koichiro Ikebuchi, this modern hotel stands a short walk from Victoria Park and Tin Hau Temple, tucked in a quiet, yet central location easily accessible by public transport. Elegant guestrooms feature crisp cotton bedding for a comfortable night’s rest and bathrooms separated by a unique and convertible translucent ‘magic glass’ wall. Be pampered at the hotel’s Life Spa and enjoy the open-kitchen concept and international flavours of the relaxed Empire’s Kitchen.
Why we recommend the Empire Causeway Bay
- Stylish and modern hotel
- Rooms with luxe bedding
- Close to shops and attractions
- Plush day spa
- Cosmopolitan dining available
Attractions near the Empire Causeway Bay
Relaxation and indulgence at Life Spa
It's easy to escape the bustling Hong Kong city streets with a day at the hotel’s Life Spa. The five conceptual treatment suites are inspired by the Five Elements in traditional Chinese medicine: Metal, Wood, Water, Fire and Earth. Each suite houses spa equipment that symbolises its own element.
The therapeutic Medy Jet in the Water Suite provides varying levels of water pressure and you can experience deep heat waves as you relax in the Earth Suite’s Bedrock Capsule. Let go of stress in the wood-encased Dr. Sauna or activate your chakras in the Fire Suite, before feeling the benefits of pure oxygen in the Metal Suite. Each suite’s sleek rainforest shower allows you to wash off and rejuvenate between treatments.
Mai Po Nature Reserve
During winter and autumn, around 90,000 migratory birds seek out homes in the marshes and mudflats of the Mai Po Nature Reserve. With more than 380 different species of birds inhabiting this diverse ecological environment, birdwatchers and curious travellers often enjoy the sights on offer.
The Saunders’ gull and the black-faced spoonbill are some of the birds that share this environment with other creatures such as otters, fiddler crabs and mudskippers. Autumn and spring are usually the best times for bird watching, because that's when species come to feast on fish and shrimp amongst the mangroves. Tours guided by professional nature interpreters are available year-round for those wanting an informative experience.