Wong Siu-yee, a China-friendly politician who stole the limelight for his attacks on RTHK, admits he has difficulty in adapting to the quiet life after a year on the provisional legislature. WONG SIU-YEE no longer has to rush to Legco meetings. Now his biggest problem is how to spend his days. 'I am used to being busy. I attended meetings around the clock for 18 months. Going to Shenzhen, coming back to Hong Kong, on and on. Never having a break. 'Suddenly, one day, there was no meeting . . . I didn't know what to do. I just can't get used to it,' Mr Wong said. A company director, he was defeated by veteran legislator Selina Chow Liang Shuk-yee of the Liberal Party in the race for the wholesale and retail seat. But he doesn't believe his political career is over. 'I expected the end of this story. But I never expected to feel like this,' he said. He says he has been 'reined in', but people do not treat him differently. 'Will I be snubbed because I am no longer a legislator? I don't know. But I hope that will not happen to me,' he said. Mr Wong sighed with regret when asked to sum up his political life. 'If I say there is no regret, I lie. I just find the society and the media are not mature enough. 'Some people treat me and the interim body wrongly. They look down at me and the legislature. How can one not be disappointed when one contributes one's time doing something for society?' Mr Wong accused the Democratic Party of attacking the interim body while 'enjoying' the laws passed by it. Despite his short life-span as a legislator, Mr Wong is compiling a book about his experience. 'I hope to leave some traces of my work in the provisional legislature. It can be for my own memory or act as an alternative report card for the public,' he said. The book, for which he paid $30,000 to publish 1,500 copies, comprises 100,000 words from speeches Mr Wong delivered at the Wednesday sittings over the past year. When things get too quiet, Mr Wong reflects on his career and wonders about his future. 'Having spent more than a decade in politics, I have sat on all the three tiers. It is time for an overall review,' said Mr Wong, of the Hong Kong Progressive Alliance. He says he has three options: staying in the front line, moving back to help the party or simply stepping down. But he has yet to set himself a deadline to decide.