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The next public holiday in Hong Kong is

1st October, ThursdayNational Day

List of National and Regional Public Holidays of Hong Kong in 2020

WednesdayWedJan 01, 2020Jan 01New Year's Day
SaturdaySatJan 25, 2020Jan 25Lunar New Year
SundaySunJan 26, 2020Jan 26Second day of Lunar New Year
MondayMonJan 27, 2020Jan 27Third day of Lunar New Year
TuesdayTueJan 28, 2020Jan 28Lunar New Year Holiday
SaturdaySatApr 04, 2020Apr 04Ching Ming Festival
FridayFriApr 10, 2020Apr 10Good Friday
SaturdaySatApr 11, 2020Apr 11Easter Saturday
MondayMonApr 13, 2020Apr 13Easter Monday
ThursdayThuApr 30, 2020Apr 30Buddha's Birthday
FridayFriMay 01, 2020May 01Labor Day
ThursdayThuJun 25, 2020Jun 25Tuen Ng Festival
WednesdayWedJul 01, 2020Jul 01Spl Admin. Region Establishment Day
ThursdayThuOct 01, 2020Oct 01National Day
FridayFriOct 02, 2020Oct 02Mid-Autumn Festival Holiday
MondayMonOct 26, 2020Oct 26Chung Yeung Festival
FridayFriDec 25, 2020Dec 25Christmas Day
SaturdaySatDec 26, 2020Dec 26Christmas Day Holiday

Public Holidays in Hong Kong

National Day

National Day

Thursday Oct 01, 2020

The upcoming Hong Kong holiday National Day is in 7 days from today.

Mid-Autumn Festival Holiday

Mid-Autumn Festival Holiday

Friday Oct 02, 2020

The upcoming Hong Kong holiday Mid-Autumn Festival Holiday is in 8 days from today.

Chung Yeung Festival

Chung Yeung Festival

Monday Oct 26, 2020

The upcoming Hong Kong holiday Chung Yeung Festival is in 32 days from today.

2020 Public Holidays Hong Kong Service

The above is the list of 2020 public holidays declared in Hong Kong which includes federal, regional government holidays and popular observances. We also provide Hong Kong holiday calendar for 2020 in Word, Excel, PDF and printable online formats.

The Hong Kong Region of China is a place with a different holiday observance, compared to Mainland China. With a different status as a former British colony, the city of Hong Kong is awash with a mixture of Eastern and Western customs. The people of this land commemorate some Chinese cultural festivals, in addition to critical western ceremonies.

Hong Kong at the moment has 17 national holidays. Two of these big days are regarded as statutory public holidays. That means that the Hong Kong government requires for employees to give workers a paid day off in all of such holidays. The employers may need for their employees to be at work on the other five holidays, in keeping with their employment contracts.

In this region, public holidays are governed in the General Holidays Ordinance, Chapter 149 that appeared in the Hong Kong National Gazette, 1998. The law allows for the citizens to choose Christmas, as they so wish, as among their 12 paid holidays to make up for a different public holiday. Such an agreement must be complete with an employer during the process of formal acceptance of an employment pact.

Some of the big days reminisced in Hong Kong depend on the lunar cycle. Such holidays appear on varying dates every year. The Hong Kong government needs its employers to acknowledge such days regardless of when they occur. The government releases official holiday dates at the end of every year for the subsequent year.