Hong Kong Disneyland will have the largest exotic 'jungles' of all Disney theme parks, designers said yesterday as they unveiled their design for the park. The African and Asian 'jungles' will form one section of the park - Adventureland - where a 25-metre Banyan tree house unique to Hong Kong's Disneyland will be built. The vice-president and executive producer of Walt Disney Imagineering, Tom Morris, said visitors could climb up the tree house, which would have interactive features. While the Banyan tree was artificial, Mr Morris said thousands of plants would be grown in Adventureland, which would also feature boat rides. 'Hong Kong Disneyland will have the largest Adventureland of all our Disneyland Parks worldwide,' he said. 'Adventureland is an escape to the remote jungles of Asia and Africa.' It will have a weather- and light- controlled 2,000-seat theatre - one of the most technically advanced venues in any Disney park - for the staging of live entertainment. Mr Morris said Imagineering also had designed a new interactive feature in this section, Leaky Tikis, where 'goblins' would 'attack' guests with water. Executive designer Tim Delaney said unique features had also been designed for Tomorrowland, which would focus on space and space travel. 'We have taken a whole new approach to Hong Kong Disneyland's Tomorrowland, creating an entire land that becomes an intergalactic Spaceport dedicated to the wonders and experiences of space travel,' he said. 'This Tomorrowland has a completely new look and feel from any of our other parks. Every attraction, shop and restaurant becomes a part of Spaceport filled with robots, rocket ships, floating planets and space beacons.' While Tomorrowland would feature Space Mountain, a roller-coaster ride in the dark - one of the most popular Disney park rides - Mr Delaney said Imagineering would employ the latest technology and special effects to create experiences found only at Hong Kong Disneyland. He said Tomorrowland also would feature a new ride, the 21-metre high Orbitron, which is styled as a space beacon with an eight-metre diameter globe and allows guests to pilot their own flying saucer for three minutes. The Disney executives said some designs of the two sections were based on the advice of a fung shui expert, including the placing of a five-tonne boulder in Adventureland and more water features in Tomorrowland. Construction will start in January and is scheduled to finish in 2005-2006, creating 18,000 jobs at Disney and related ventures and attracting 5.2 million visitors in its first year. The entrance fee is expected to be $300.