Photo by Arron Choi on Unsplash

Housing Bureau picks 4 more sites to build light public housing units

The bureau now has eight sites for the project.

Kai Tak, Ngau Tau Kok, Chai Wan and Siu Lam will become sites for the Housing Bureau’s light public housing (LPH) project.

The bureau now has eight sites for the project, including those in Tuen Mun, Yuen Long and Sheung Shui. 

Within five years, the Housing Bureau aims to complete 30,000 LPH units and of which, half will be built in urban areas.

The internal floor area of these units will range from 13 sqm to 31 sqm.  
Compared to the similar design of transitional housing, the average unit cost of a low-rise LPH block of around three storeys is $530,000 in money-of-the-day prices, similar to the $550,000 subsidy for each transitional housing unit.
For high-rise blocks of around 17 to 19 storeys, the average unit cost is about $650,000.

READ MORE: Hong Kong retains 10-year housing supply target 

Follow the link for more news on

Join Hong Kong Business community
Since you're here...

...there are many ways you can work with us to advertise your company and connect to your customers. Our team can help you dight and create an advertising campaign, in print and digital, on this website and in print magazine.

We can also organize a real life or digital event for you and find thought leader speakers as well as industry leaders, who could be your potential partners, to join the event. We also run some awards programmes which give you an opportunity to be recognized for your achievements during the year and you can join this as a participant or a sponsor.

Let us help you drive your business forward with a good partnership!


The ChatGPT effect? Investors bet big on deep tech startups 
An expert from Velocity Ventures believes new startups will build their business models on the chatbot.
Hong Kong's Hottest Startups of 2023
Startups with "disruptive applications in the Web 3.0 space" dominate.
Experts rally for change in legal industry’s ‘billable system’ 
A report from UC Hastings College of the Law stated that  "a most-hours-wins system disproportionately disadvantages women partners.”