Goods at Asia's largest toy show are attracting attention not just from exporters but also from anti-smoking campaigners and US police. Locally designed paintball guns are among the hot items on display during the four-day Hong Kong Toys and Games Fair 2005. Harry Wong Hi-kwong, sales manager of APS Paintball, which owns international patents for certain gun designs, said that the global anti-terrorist movement had brought them business. 'Because our products are 99 per cent close to the real things, a lot of law enforcement bodies purchase the items from us for military training,' he said. 'Our products have been sold to not just the United States but also the Middle East. However, the heavy duty imposed on these items makes business hard in Europe.' Also on display at the Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre is a controversial toy cigarette. Anthony Hedley, chair professor of the department of community medicine at the University of Hong Kong, said anything that would induce a child to experiment with smoking should be banned. The toy has already been banned in Australia. Although there are no plans to sell the fake cigarette in Hong Kong, it went on show at Asia's largest toy show yesterday. The cigarette, which looks like the real thing and emits a smoke-like cloud when puffed, is made by Ming Shing Plastic and Metal, which has been making novelty toys since 1963. Ming Shing managing director Christina Chiu Chi-na said the toys were made for export and the toy cigarette topped the list of their sales to the US. 'Other than cigarettes, we also have toy cigars,' Ms Chiu said. The fake sticks are on show at a time of intense debate over planned government legislation to ban smoking in bars and restaurants.