Welcome to The Hong Kong Heritage Project’s New Home! 歡迎來到香港社會發展回顧項目的新家園！
‘CLP Pulse’, where The Hong Kong Heritage Project (HKHP) now resides, is now open to the public! First designed as CLP’s Head Office in 1940, the grade-1 historic building has been reimagined as a cultural hub. This exciting new space includes a purpose-built archive, as well as the Kadoorie history gallery. Together, they present an inspiring journey of discovery for both researchers and visitors.
HKHP’s archive, encompassing its unique collections, is located on the second floor. The repository was built and designed in accordance with the international standards to ensure the long-term posterity of HKHP’s historic materials. A reading room is also available to researchers by appointment.
In addition, CLP Pulse is also home to three permanent exhibitions:
- Our Home · Our History: Presented by HKHP, this gallery tells the story of the Kadoorie Family and the links between their business interests and the development of post-war Hong Kong with the use of the archives.
- ElectriCity: Traces the evolution of the power industry and its impact on Hong Kong from the 20th century through to the new millennium.
- Traces of Human Touch: Curated by the Intangible Cultural Heritage Office, this gallery reveals how intangible cultural heritage can help promote shared values in our community.
- 「人為 • 非遺」：由非物質文化遺產辦事處策劃，展現非物質文化遺產對社會共同價值的塑造和推廣。
The opening of ‘CLP Pulse’ was officiated by CLP Holdings Limited Chairman and HKHP’s founder, The Hon. Sir Michael Kadoorie, and The Chief Secretary for Administration of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region Government, Mr Chan Kwok-ki. Speaking at the ceremony, Sir Michael said, ‘Today, I dedicate to the Hong Kong community the CLP Pulse, a museum carrying the motto “Treasure the Past. Seize the Future” and offering people a multi-faceted glimpse into the past. I hope people can enjoy and learn our history, culture and origins here.’
CLP Pulse is open to members of the public every Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, Saturday, and Sunday from 10am until 6pm. Entry is free of charge.
To access the archives, please contact:
To visit the exhibitions, please contact: