Chinese knotting is an example of a national handicraft with a long history and deep cultural connotations. Before character writing began, knots were used to record information. Nowadays, Chinese knots are used for decoration and are named after their shapes or symbolic meanings.

In this workshop, instructor Yumiki Leung will introduce different types of Chinese knots and their symbolic meanings, as well as show participants how to create a set of delicate coasters using techniques derived from the “double-coin” knot – the knot which looks like two ancient Chinese coins, with the symbolic meaning of doubling a good deed.

16 November 2019 (Saturday)

3:30pm – 5:30pm

Studio 5, 2/F, Xiqu Centre

Yumiki Leung


Limited capacity on a first come, first served basis. Please register online in advance.

HK$150 per participant; HK$250 per pair (tools and materials included)

Each registered participant will receive one set of materials to create one coaster for teapot and two coasters for cups.

This workshop involves use of a hot glue gun. Registered participants aged under 18 or below should be accompanied by an adult (access of companion is complimentary). Please register online in advance.


Ms Li (852) 2200 0506,

Accessibility Services:
Sign language interpretation is available upon request with at least 14 days’ advance notice. Please contact: (852) 2200 0506 /

Adverse Weather Arrangements:
If a black rainstorm warning or a typhoon signal no. 8 or above is in force three hours before the start of the event, the event will be cancelled.

About Tutor:

Yumiki Leung

Yumiki Leung received her bachelor’s degree in Geography and Resource Management and postgraduate diploma from The Chinese University of Hong Kong. She is an experienced handicraft instructor and florist, and has developed her unique sense of artistry. For many years, Yumiki has been conducting creative handicraft workshops on decoupage, paper flower installations, quilling, floral embossing, accessories making, orgonite and knotting with numerous organisations, including Island Shangri-La, Hong Kong, Standard Chartered Bank, Bank of America Merrill Lynch, Prince Jewellery & Watch and Chung Chi College of The Chinese University of Hong Kong. She has intensively studied French, British and Japanese styles of floristry and founded her own brand of Floristy in 2015. Yumiki is also frequently invited by the media for interviews to share her handicraft and floristry knowledge.

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