Toll Rates of Road Tunnels and Lantau Link (Note: Currency in Hong Kong dollar)
Contact Tunnels/Control Areas Operators
The Aberdeen Tunnel was opened in 1982. The toll is $5.
The Kai Tak Tunnel, opened in 1982, runs beneath the runway of the former Kai Tak Airport linking the central area of Kowloon with Kwun Tong. It is free of charge.
The dual 3-lane 1.6-kilometre long Cheung Tsing tunnel, which is within the Tsing Ma Control Area, forms part of Route 3 and links West Kowloon with Lantau and northwest New Territories. It is free of charge.
The Cross-Harbour Tunnel, opened in 1972. Following the expiry of the franchise on August 31, 1999, the tunnel was vest in the Government. Tolls range from $8 to $30.
The Discovery Bay Tunnel Link, opened in May 2000, is operated by the Discovery Bay Road Tunnel Company Limited. Tolls range from $50 to $250.
The Eastern Harbour Crossing, opened in 1989, is operated by the New Hong Kong Tunnel Company Limited. From 1 May 2005, tolls have been adjusted to a range between $13 and $75.
The Lion Rock Tunnel, opened in 1967, provides a road link from north Kowloon to Sha Tin and north-eastern New Territories. The toll is $8.
The Shing Mun Tunnels, opened in 1990, link up Tsuen Wan to Sha Tin. The toll is $5.
The Tai Lam Tunnel and Yuen Long Approach Road is operated by the Route 3 (CPS) Company Limited. Opened in May 1998. From 1 January 2011, tolls have been adjusted to a range between $20 and $135.
The Tate's Cairn Tunnel is operated by the Tate's Cairn Tunnel Company Limited. Opened in 1991. From 1 August 2013, tolls have been adjusted to a range between $13 and $34.
The Tseung Kwan O Tunnel, opened in 1990, provides a road link between Kwun Tong and Tseung Kwan O New Town. The toll is $3.
The Western Harbour Crossing, opened in 1997, is operated by the Western Harbour Tunnel Company Limited. Tolls range from $25 to $140.
The Lantau Link comprises two crossings linking northeast Lantau to Ma Wan at Kap Shui Mun (the Kap Shui Mun Bridge) and from Ma Wan to Tsing Yi across Ma Wan Channel (the Tsing Ma Bridge). The Tsing Ma Bridge in the form of a suspension bridge with a main span of 1,377 metres is one of the longest of its kind in the world and has become a prominent landmark in Hong Kong. The Kap Shui Mun Bridge is a cable stayed bridge with a main span of 430 metres. Both bridges were opened to traffic in May 1997. Tolls range from $20 to $80.
The Ting Kau Bridge forms the vital link between the Tai Lam Tunnel and Tsing Yi sections of Route 3 and connect the Western New Territories via Tuen Mun Road to the Lantau Link. The bridge was opened to the public in May 1998.
The Eagle's Nest Tunnel and Sha Tin Heights Tunnel are within Tsing Sha Control Area which form part of Route 8 linking east New Territories with West Kowloon . The Tunnels were opened to public in March 2008 and the toll is $8.
The Tai Wai Tunnel is a 0.5-km dual two-lane tunnel connecting to Road T3. The Tunnel is within Tsing Sha Control area and was opened to public in March 2008.
The Nam Wan Tunnel is a 1.2-km long dual three-lane tunnel going through the southern part of Tsing Yi Island. It is linked to Cheung Tsing Highway and Stonecutters Bridge by viaducts. The Tunnel is within Tsing Sha Control area and was opened to public in December 2009. The Tunnel is free of charge.
The Stonecutters Bridge is a 1.6-km long dual three-lane high level cable stayed bridge with a clear span of 1,018 metres. The Bridge straddle the Rambler Channel. The Bridge is within Tsing Sha Control Area and was opened to public in December 2009. The Bridge is free of charge.