2018 Blockout Dates for Disneyland Hong Kong

hong kong1

Welcome to Hong Kong Disneyland!

For those of us cast members lucky enough to afford a plane ticket to Hong Kong, here are the blackout dates for Hong Kong Disneyland.


It’s the Year of the Dog!

March 2018 – June 2018:

hong kong

Only 1 upcoming blockout day for using guest passes and no self admission blockout days are currently scheduled.

Official link to check the days: Hong Kong Blockout Dates

Be sure to check out all the special events planned at Hong Kong Disneyland in 2018! 🙂

2018 Special Events at Hong Kong Disneyland


The 2018 Springtime Carnival has started and goes through May 2018!!

Celebrating the Year of the Dog, starting January 18, 2018:  2018 Chinese New Year Celebration at Disneyland Parks!


Sleeping Beauty Castle at Disneyland Hong Kong.

Sleeping Beauty Castle at Disneyland Hong Kong.  Beautiful!

Disney Fact:

When Disney was building Disneyland Hong Kong, they knew that if they built a Haunted Mansion in the park, absolutely no one would ride it.

So instead, they built the Mystic Manor.

Mystic Manor at Disneyland Hong Kong.

Mystic Manor at Disneyland Hong Kong…an un-haunted mansion!

Mystic Manor has a lighthearted, fantasy-based theme with no references to departed spirits, ghosts, or the afterlife, due to traditional Chinese culture and beliefs.

Mystic Manor tells the story of Lord Henry Mystic and his monkey Albert. Having recently acquired an enchanted music box, Albert opens the box and brings everything inside the house to life. [The monkey looks like Abu from ‘Aladdin’.]

Video of the inside the Mystic Manor ride:  Riding on the Mystic Manor

The manor itself is based on one of the most famous mansions in northern California, the Carson Mansion in Eureka, CA.

Carson Mansion in Eureka, CA.

Carson Mansion in Eureka, CA.

More on Chinese Beliefs in Ghosts from Wikipedia:

In Chinese thought, the world is populated by a vast number of spirits, both good and evil. Such spirits include nature demons (kuei-shen), evil spirits or devils (oni), and ghosts (kui).

Evil spirits are believed to avoid light, so many rituals involving fire and light have developed, such as the use of bonfires, firecrackers, and torches. Evil spirits are also traditionally believed to travel in straight lines, which explains many curvy roads throughout China.

But not all spirits are evil — some are just unhappy. As evidenced by the practice of ancestor worship, most Chinese people believe the souls of the deceased endure after death and must be kept happy by offerings and honor.

If a spirit is not kept happy, perhaps because it had a bad death, an improper burial or has no descendents to perform the proper rituals, it becomes a ghost (sometimes called a “hungry ghost,” a term with Buddhist origins). Ghosts may attack human beings to prompt them to meet the ghosts’ needs or at least to draw attention to their plight.

Ghosts receive the most attentions during Ghost Month, the seventh month in the Chinese lunar year, and especially during the Ghost Festival on the fiftteenth day.



Sleeping Beauty Castle at sunset at Disneyland Hong Kong.  Beautiful!

Remember, for regular US Disney cast members, your Self Admission Pass works there for free admission.

Just go up to Guest Services/Ticketing with your Self Admission Pass and cast member ID card, and they’ll print you off a day pass.

Have a magical day!


Mickey and Friends at Hong Kong Disneyland



Caroline with Mushu

Two Girls and a Mouse Tale

   by Elly Collins & Caroline Collins

Ever wonder what it’s like to work for Disney???

We worked at WDW for a year in the Disney College Program and have written a book about what it’s like to be a cast member working for Disney.

We’ve included advice on how to successfully get into the DCP program, including some of the actual phone interview questions, how to have a successful internship, and how not self-term before your program ends. Our book is filled with lots of behind-the-scene stories of the magic of Disney. Available now at Amazon.com in paperback and Kindle formats. Published by Theme Park Press.

Book link on Amazon.com:  Two Girls and a Mouse Tale


Two Girls and a Mouse Tale


4 thoughts on “2018 Blockout Dates for Disneyland Hong Kong

  1. Chow Kim Wan says:

    Ironically, Hong Kong is the cheapest for me. And I used to stay in Hong Kong.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. […] (Note:  There might be a few blackout days for cast members in February: Hong Kong Disneyland Blockout Dates) […]


  3. […] (Note:  There might be a few blackout days for cast members in February: Hong Kong Disneyland Blockout Dates) […]


  4. Ariel Olszewski says:

    Awesome blog. Bless you two!


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