Former Miss HK Whitney Hui Finally Ties the Knot

2011 Miss Hong Kong second runner-up Whitney Hui (許芷熒) has finally tied the knot with boyfriend Alexander Fung, a businessman. Inviting the press to their 40-table reception yesterday, the newlyweds flashed their rings and shared details of their romantic wedding with the press.

Several celebrities attended the celebration, including TVB actress Sisley Choi (蔡思貝), who was a bridesmaid.

“I would say it’s pretty romantic,” said Alexander. “I promised that I’ll love my wife forever, and give her everything I have!” Whitney said, “I will always admire and respect my husband. To maintain this relationship, we have to treat each other like our number one idols!”

Before they signed their nuptials, Whitney and Alexander promised each other that they would meet even in their next lives. Alexander told the press that he saw Whitney crying when they were signing—it made him want to immediately lift her bridal veil and wipe her tears.

The couple are planning on having children, but not anytime soon. Asking if Whitney will continue her career as an artist, the former TVB actress said, “My husband supports my career. I will work on being a YouTuber and share some of my favorite recipes.”


This article is written by Addy for

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  1. Lying through the mask that being a YouTuber is a decent career when she is raking in money from her husband. Only very small percentage youtubers do well financially. The ones with tens/hundreds of thousands subscribers….

    1. @jimmyszeto

      It depends on what her sources of revenues are on Youtube. If she’s solely relying on Youtube views for income then you’re correct, but if she’s doing affiliate marketing, selling her own products or services or sponsorships then she can be making more. I’ve seen some Youtube channels make more than $3000USD/month with less than 10K subscribers with the methods mentioned.

    2. @jimmyszeto Being a YouTuber is a logical next step to try for Whitney, similar to ex-TVB artistes such as Sarah Song, Jason Chan, and Coffee Lam. They have some public recognition, but those recognition levels will continue to decrease without any aired dramas. So these artistes can continue to be noticed by the public by opening up their lives on YouTube or sharing their favorite past-times.

      Unless these stars hire a talented team to help them write the script, film the videos, and edit them, the novelty of their vlogs will quickly wear off unless there’s really interesting content. So staying relevant still requires some talent, whether it’s good fashion sense or a sense of humor to hold audiences’ interests.

      I had a negative impression of Coffee Lam due to her public toilet scandal, but after trying several of her YouTube workout videos they led to good results without too much time commitment. I think she’s achieved greater success since leaving TVB and re-invented herself quite well as a fitness instructor.

      1. @jayne
        I agree. Social media and YouTube is definitely the place to be to boost popularity. Once the popularity increases the demand will increase and TV stations or advertisers will come calling. Kayee Tam is also an example of someone who built up a decent YouTube channel and now has gained much more recognition and TV time too. We all know how much work it requires and how small YouTube pays so it isn’t considered a career until she builds some sort of niche channel attracting millions of views.

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