Monday is World AIDS Day. After the huge initial burst of publicity about HIV in the 1980s, the disease does not get that much coverage now. Some, lulled into a sense of security by the fact it has not spread as fast as scientists predicted, have stopped worrying about it. This is a pretty irresponsible view. Now, an exhibition touring Hong Kong serves as a reminder that AIDS is 'out there' and doesn't care who it affects. The Art Against AIDS exhibition - at the Fringe Club until Wednesday - contains works from the Hong Kong AIDS Memorial Quilt Project. The project was launched in 1994 to offer people affected by HIV - those with the virus, friends and families - a chance to channel their feelings into something concrete. They decorate fabric panels to celebrate the lives of someone who has died of AIDS; some of these are on display at the Fringe. It is open from noon to midnight. While you're there, check out Lam Wai-kit's paintings in the club's Dragon's Back Gallery. They 'explore the concepts of time and change', a pretty tall order for a physics professor let alone a painter. Lam uses colourful abstract creations, with certain lines present in every work to show that other things are constantly changing. There are few better places to contemplate life's bigger questions than at the top of Lantau Peak. When I walked up for the first time, the mountain was in the clouds. The spectacular view was invisible, but it was excellent exercise. The signs at the start of the ascending path - Stage Three of the Lantau Trail - tell you those under 15 should not attempt the climb without an adult. It certainly is a challenging walk, especially when the stone steps down to Po Lin monastery are slippery from mist and rain. To get to the start, take a No 3 bus from Mui Wo to Pak Kung Au, where Stage Three begins.