The Tsing Shan Monastery, established 1500 years ago, is the oldest Buddhist Monastery in Hong Kong. Built in 1918, it is a Grade I building. The archway of "Xiang Hai Ming Shan" (prestigous mountain and fragrant sea)was built in 1929, confirmed as Grade I historical building on 31 Aug 2010. It sits about halfway up Castle Peak – a mountain that sits at the Western edge of Hong Kong’s New Territories. Inside there are the Pui To Pagoda, Tsing Wan Koon and the Tsing Shan Temple. It mainly enshrines three Buddha statues of Amitabha, Sakyamuni and Bhaisajyagura Buddha, all coated with gold foil and having a history of approximately a hundred years. Another feature of the Daxiong Baodian is its gorgeous ridge with Double Dragons Playing with a Pearl and vivid ceramic statues of Ba Xian (Eight Immortals) and Zhulin Qixian (Seven Sages of the Bamboo Grove). According to legend, an Indian monk, Pui To, who liked travelling in a wooden cup was believed to have lodged where the monastery now stands. Attracted by the natural wonders and the serene milieu, he built a chalet there for practicing meditation. He became renowned his followers built him a shrine in a nearby cave – Pui To Cave – one of the sacred areas in the monastery compound.