• Kwu Tung

  • San Tin

  • Ngau Tam Mei

  • Au Tau

  • Kam Sheung Road

San Tin Station

Being one of the intermediate stations on the Northern Link, the proposed San Tin Station will be located at the future San Tin / Lok Ma Chau Development Node. The station will serve the public transport needs of the Node and become an essential public transport facility in the area.


Station design

Planning and design works of San Tin Station, including preliminary design, feasibility studies, ground investigation, etc., are underway. Stay tuned for updates!

Station location

According to the preliminary planning of the San Tin / Lok Ma Chau Development Node, the San Tin Station will be located near the future town centre of the Node, adjacent to areas for residential, open space and mixed uses. The exact location of the station is currently being planned.

If you have any questions or views regarding the station, please let us know with this feedback form or contact us.

*All drawings and visuals are provided for concept illustration only. The content is subject to change as the planning and design works are still in progress.

Connecting past, present and future

The Man clan, one of the five major family clans in the New Territories, has a long history in Hong Kong with its roots tracing back to the early Ming Dynasty. The Man clan has settled in San Tin and preserved its legacy with various historic buildings and cultural heritage. As you learn about San Tin Station, don’t miss the chance to learn the tales of the Man clan too!


San Tin is also named San Tin Village. San Tin Village, together with Ping Shan, Ha Tsuen, Shap Pat Heung, Pat Heung and Kam Tin villages, are known as "Yuen Long Six Villages". During the Yongle period of the Ming Dynasty, Man Sai Ko, the ancestor of the Man clan, migrated from Castle Peak (nowadays Tuen Mun) to San Tin and settled in the area.


The Man Ancestral Hall

Built in the Ming Dynasty, with a history spanning over 500 years, the building is the ancestral hall for the Man clan, regularly used for traditional clan festivals and celebrations such as weddings, ancestral worship, celebrations of Autumn Equinox etc.


Man Lun Fung Ancestral Hall

Built around the middle of the 17th century to commemorate Man Fat-po (alias Lun-Fung), the 8th generation ancestor of the Man clan. The building follows the traditional style, comprising three halls with two enclosed courtyards between them. This ancestral hall was used as the office of the village patrol personnel and a school for the clansmen. It was declared a monument in 1983.