Monkey man Chan Yat-biu will be reunited with his pet on Monday, a week after a court ordered officials who had confiscated it to return it to him. Mr Chan, 90, said after hearing the news: 'I am going to sell Chinese medicine with Kam Ying again.' After a meeting with Agriculture, Fisheries and Conservation Department officials yesterday to discuss detailed licence conditions, Mr Chan's son, Chan Yiu-wing, said he agreed to all the proposed restrictions. Officials will send the three-year-old monkey to Mr Chan's home in Kowloon City from Sheung Shui Animal Management Centre. A cage will also be loaned to the Chans temporarily as the department requires the family to have a new cage of not less than one cubic metre. The cage is expected to cost up to $10,000. The conditions also require Mr Chan to ensure the animal will not attack people, will not spread disease and will be kept on a lead in public. It must be given medical checks every six months and regular vaccinations, such as anti-rabies inoculations. A microchip, similar to those used on large dogs in Hong Kong, will be inserted into the monkey to help officials identify Kam Ying, so she cannot be swapped for another monkey. The department stressed that in issuing the licence, it was not setting any precedent, and that the granting of another licence would be unlikely. 'There is no way to obtain a monkey in Hong Kong legally,' senior endangered species protection officer Lik Chik-chuen said. The female macaque was confiscated by officials after a complaint. Mr Chan took the animal out to entertain people in Kowloon as he sold Chinese medicine.