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Macao Giant Panda Pavilion is designed to take advantage of combining the terrain's natural undulations with the architectural characteristics. The pavilion comprises two 330-square-meter indoor activity quarters and a 600-square-meter outdoor yard for the inhabitation of the giant pandas and a 900-square-meter indoor exhibit area.
Macau Tower Convention & Entertainment Centre7 km
Opened on 19th December, 2001, Macau Tower is 338 metres in height. It is an elegant construction offering magnificent panoramic views all over Macao and much of the Pearl River Delta from its observation deck and revolving restaurant, at the 223-metre level. There is the opportunity to walk around the outside of the tower, for instance "Skywalk X".
Macao Science Center9 km
The Macao Science Center - designed by world-renowned Chinese-American architect I.M. Pei - is instantly recognisable by its silvery, cone-shaped exterior. There are fourteen galleries arranged in a spiral and accentuated by an arch shape. The Center also generates 3D effects via a high definition 3D projection system in the Space Theatre of the Planetarium, the first digital system to be simultaneously equipped with ultra-high definition (8000 x 8000) and 3D visual effects in the world - all designed to give visitors an entertaining yet educational insight into the fascinating world of science.
Lotus Square8.6 km
Standing in Lotus Square next to the Forum, the large sculpture of "Lotus Flower In Full Bloom" presented by the State Council of China in 1999, marks the return of sovereignty of Macao.
Museums & Galleries
The Macao Museum9.9 km
The Macao Museum is a historical and cultural museum with a vast number of objects of great historical value, which demonstrates the way of life and cultures of the various communities which have been inhabited the city for ages.
If the history of Macao is really connected to the sea, there is no better place for the Maritime Museum, than the Square of the Barra Pagoda, dedicated to the Taoist goddess "A-MA", the protector of fishermen, and also believed to be the place where the Portuguese first landed.
Wine Museum8.5 km
This 1400 square-metre space is divided into a number of areas (Historical information/Wine Cellar/Museum and Exhibitions), using maps, texts, photos, tiles and videos, among other things to relate the history of wine. The aim of each section is not only to provide information regarding wine and grapevines, but also to recreate the atmosphere of the production of wine, showing the visitor the modern and traditional tools connected to wine production.
Macao Museum of Art9 km
The Macao Museum of Art is the only art museum in Macao and provides the largest space dedicated to visual arts. There are 5 floors in the Museum with seven different exhibition galleries. Address: Museum opening hours: 10 a.m. - 7 p.m., last admission until 6:30 p.m. (closed on Mondays) Admission: Adults: MOP5; Students (with valid student card) and Group (minimum 10 people, each): MOP2; Under 12 and over 65 years old: Free; Free admission on Sundays. Tel: Website:
The Historic Centre of Macau
Ruins of St. Paul’s10 km
The Ruins of St. Paul's refer to the facade of what was originally the Church of Mater Dei built in 1602-1640, destroyed by fire in 1835, and the ruins of St. Paul's College, which stood adjacent to the Church.
Senado Square8.3 km
Senado Square has been Macao's urban centre for centuries, and is still the most popular venue for public events and celebrations today. The square is surrounded by pastel coloured neo-classical buildings, creating a consistent and harmonious Mediterranean atmosphere.
Guia Fortress10 km
The fortress was built between 1622 and 1638. Inside the fortress stands Guia Chapel, originally established by Clarist nuns, who resided at the site before establishing the Convent of St. Clare. The chapel's elaborate frescoes depict representations of both western and Chinese themes, displaying motifs of religious and mythological inspiration that are a perfect example of Macao's multicultural dimension.
Mandarin's House8 km
Built before 1869, this was the traditional Chinese residential compound home of prominent Chinese literary figure Zheng Guanying. It is a traditional Chinese compound consisting of several courtyard houses, displaying a mix of Chinese and Western detailing, such as the use of grey bricks against arched ornamentations and Chinese timber lattice windows against mother-of-pearl window panels of Indian origin.