監製:Fong Hiu Shan

Hong Kong Stories - Child Talk*




09 - 11
  • Nias and his impossible dream

    Nias and his impossible dream

    Nias and his impossible dream

  • The Professional

    The Professional

    Interest class

  • My leaping stage

    My leaping stage

    Matthew Wong is a 17-year-old boy with intellectual disability. He had an unhappy life while in the mainstream school. He was teased by teachers and classmates for not catching up the school syllabus. He now studys at a special needs school. Teachers encourages Matthew to participate in different activities including stage performance. This boosts his self-esteem and encourages him to keep going with creative play. Matthew's dream is doing a job related to performing arts in the future. He hopes he could be a dancer, a stage performer or a makeup artist. But is it an easy road for a boy with intellectual disability to walk on?

    (Producer: Luther Ng)

  • Kidstar


    Talented 14-year-old boy Mason Fung takes part in filming TV programme and advertisement and he also dances and takes part in catwalk show. He has been preparing for the "Kidstar Cup" competition organised by a casting school for the entire summer holiday, during which the F.3 student has to keep up with his schoolwork at the same time. Mason's mother is keen on helping with her child. She takes Mason to beauty shop, clothing store, and organises his daily schedule. However, they have been under pressure as the shining kid is criticised by his relatives and even close friends. Their untold story is in fact a combination of hard work and perseverance.

  • Children love to play

    Children love to play

    Every child loves to play. But the children in Hong Kong are always busy with their schoolwork. Whether or not they have time to play? Or whether they could choose what to play?

    6 years old Harmonie and 7 years old Glory would tell us how to play in a funny way. With lots of toys being dumped, how would they face this challenge?

  • refugee children

    refugee children

    In Hong Kong, there is a group of children who have no identity.
    Some of them are born in Hong Kong, some are leaving home country with their parents.
    What is their daily life in Hong Kong? What kind of difficulties they will face when they grow up?

  • Child vs Wild

    Child vs Wild

    We provide all-round care for children. We shelter them from rain and storms. They won’t hurt. They won’t face hardship.
    And they are happily safe, but fragile.
    We forget that challenges and obstacles are necessary for children’s growth. We deprive children of other runways apart from the academic racecourse.
    But there is another classroom in the wild nature. The vitality of plants and animals, the tough and rough trails, they are all good teachers. In this classroom, no one is going to lose at the starting line. Everyone can build up their self-worth. They may be slow. They may fall at times. But they are getting on. They are not giving up.
    “It’s the toughest day in my life.” “When can we go home?”
    Fearing not the scorching sun or the pouring rain, children walk on their way to maturity. With sweat and tears, with peer support, children and nature play a lively concerto.

  • The Silence Sonata

    The Silence Sonata

    Heidi doesn’t have cochlear and is profoundly deaf. Yet she dances, plays baseball as usual and makes friends with normal hearing or with hearing impaired. She has been joining the Sign Bilingualism and Co-enrolment in Deaf Education Programme since primary 1. The Programme is held by Chinese University and supports the use of sign language in mainstream school. The funding for the secondary school will come to an end in 2019 August. The school life of Heidi might be abruptly interrupted. Despite her effort to get the voice of deaf to be heard, the answer remains in silence.

  • Students in Schools for Social Development

    Students in Schools for Social Development

    There is a school for social development in Tung Wan. Those students had a bad behavior in mainstream school.
    The mainstream emphasize their disadvantage, but they overlook their talent in another aspects.

    Sam and Yat Yin, they are the students in this school. What's their life at school, and what are the changes when they are studying in this school?

  • Homemade CEO

    Homemade CEO

    Hillary Yip, 13-year-old, a teenage CEO in Hong Kong, she designed an education app where children from around the world can simply hang out and chat, helping each other learn their own language. The motto of Hillary is a quote from a famous Indian leader Mahatma Gandhi: “Be the change you want to see in the world”. She sincerely hopes the openness of children can lead to a world of fewer cultural misunderstandings and negative stereotypes.

    After attending international school in Hong Kong, today Hillary is homeschooled and divides her time between her studies and working on the company’s development. This episode will depict the reason behind she choose homeschooling and how she accustom herself to the commercial world.

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