The 19-year-old national team member first fell in love with the mini bowling game at the family-friendly arcade chain
Anshuman Rath
Rath, 17, scores his maiden half-century in the second of two one-day internationals against Papua New Guinea
Philip Chan values the fight for democracy as highly as his football career.
No one can question Philip Chan's devotion to Hong Kong. The footballer scored two goals to help Hong Kong reach the knock-out stages at the Asian Games. But rather than celebrate, when he came back he joined the Occupy protest at Admiralty.
Wearing his own colourful designs, Jason Pong goes for a leisurely spin around town.
Growing up in Ma On Shan with cycling tracks everywhere, bike riding has always been a hobby for Jason Pong Hiu-chung. Little did he know that youngsters in faraway Nepal would share the same passion for cycling.
Raag Kapur on his way to a century.
Easy win over Iran makes it three wins out of three for Hong Kong's young cricketers, and sets up a title decider against Afghanistan
From left, Good Hope School's Cheung Hui-yan, La Salle's Chan Chun-lok and Marcus Mok, and DGS student Hung Hui-yan, are ready to make a splash at Kowloon Park Swimming Pool.
If Diocesan Girls' School (DGS) win their 27th straight championship in the Inter-School Swimming Competition finals, they'll be able to give credit to their training. It seems as if they spent every free moment in the pool.
Siobhan Haughey is on top of her game, both in school and in the pool
Siobhan Haughey, winner of the 2013 South China Morning Post Student of the Year - Sportsperson award talks about the 2014 Asian Games and her hopes for the future.
Hong Kong captain Jamie Atkinson (left) and Malaysian captain Ahmad Faiz at the toss.
Nizakat Khan blasted a fine half-century to help Hong Kong squeeze past Malaysia by seven wickets and into the semi-finals of the men’s cricket competition at the Asian Games in Incheon, South Korea,
Moon Yuen is the real deal behind the wheel of his 60cc Vortex Mini Rok Kart.
A true athlete strives for their goals, even if their sport lacks resources or isn't in the mainstream. For Moon Yuen, an up-and-coming kart driver, his goal is to bring a proper racing circuit back to Hong Kong.
Hong Kong is finding its place in downhill skateboard racing.
Hitting speeds of up to 100km per hour, downhill skateboard racing is quickly stealing onto the Hong Kong sports scene.
Sammi Tsang (centre) is kitted out for the ride, alongside Lam Man-hay (left) and Vincent Chan, who also have type 1 diabetes and will take part in the ride.
Cycling some 410km over four days isn't easy for anyone. But imagine taking on such a challenge while also dealing with an illness.