The Ruins of St. Paul's (also known as Sam Ba Sing Tzik) stands adjacent to the famous Mount Fortress and Macau Museum. The front façade and the grand stone stairs are the only remains of the greatest church in Macau. Completed in 1637, the church became the biggest Catholic Church in East Asia at that time. Unfortunately, a violent typhoon hit Macau in 1835 and the church caught fire for the third time leaving its glory a history.
Macau Old City Walls
Old Macau City Walls Sections are the remains of the wall that surround Macau in the 16th Century. Built in 1696, the wall was needed as a defensive measure against attacks by the Chinese and other invaders. Not approved by the Chinese, the wall was destroyed by the Ming authorities until 1622.
Na Tcha Temple
Na Tcha Chinese Temple built in 1888 stands adjacent to the Ruins of St. Paul, close to the remaining Section of the Old City walls. The temple porch is 8.4 meters long and 4.51 meters wide, with a single chamber and no courtyard. The temple building itself is only 5 meters long, with brick walls that have been plastered and decorated.
Located on the waterfront of the Outer Harbor, Macau Fisherman's Wharf is the first theme entertainment and amusement complex in Macau. It combines entertainment, shopping, dining, hotel accommodations, theme park, and conference facilities, all into one.
The A-Ma Temple, located in the southeast of the Macau Peninsula, is the oldest temple in Macau. It was constructed in the year of 1488 of the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644) to commemorate Mazu, the sacred sea goddess who blesses the fishermen of Macau. The A-Ma Temple is a destination offering silence and spectacular views.
Macau already is Asia’s very own Las Vegas. You will see in Macau the familiar bright exciting signs, nightlife, casinos, bars and basically one of the world’s largest parties. Some of the most popular spots are: Casino Lisboa, Galaxy Rio Casino, and the Sands Casino, Baccarat is the most popular game in Macao.