Even when he's no longer on the circuit, Michael Chang still packs in a crowd and three years after his retirement, the local press corps still can't seem to get enough of the former tennis star. Chang, the Chinese-American hero who won the 1989 French Open as an unseeded player, still can hold court as a media magnet as 30-plus reporters came out in force to record his every word at a press function at the Langham Hotel in Mongkok yesterday. The youngest-ever grand slam champion at 17 years, 95 days when he won at Roland Garros, Chang is enjoying his retirement - but he's hardly taking it easy these days. 'I have been extremely busy. It's great to be back in Hong Kong, a place that holds a special place in my heart,' said Chang, who turns 34 next month. 'I thought maybe after I retired I would be taking it easy, you know, not travelling as much. Actually, I was quite wrong. I have just started school. 'I have finished my third semester at Biola University [in La Mirada, California in ministerial studies].' Chang was in town to promote an American ginseng product, Prince of Peace, which he claimed had helped him as a touring player. He revealed that since retiring, he has taken up a new interest - golf. According to his father, Chang won a longest drive competition last year in America, striking the ball a mind-blowing 360 yards. He also took part in a celebrity Ryder Cup competition. Chang said while he doesn't plan on joining the seniors' tour, he would still consider taking part in certain tournaments in the Champions Cup as he has done since retiring four years ago. 'I plan to play in the Champions Cup and play against John McEnroe, Jim Courier, Todd Martin, Marty Fish and Boris Becker,' he said. 'Tennis will always be part of my life.'