Visitors were drawn to Tai Mo Shan, Hong Kong’s highest point, to view frost and icicles after the Hong Kong Observatory issued a cold weather warning in January 2016. Photo: Felix Wong Visitors were drawn to Tai Mo Shan, Hong Kong’s highest point, to view frost and icicles after the Hong Kong Observatory issued a cold weather warning in January 2016. Photo: Felix Wong
Visitors were drawn to Tai Mo Shan, Hong Kong’s highest point, to view frost and icicles after the Hong Kong Observatory issued a cold weather warning in January 2016. Photo: Felix Wong

Hong Kong weather

Letters | Has global warming hit Hong Kong? Count cold days, not hot ones, to decide

    Topic |   Hong Kong weather
    Visitors were drawn to Tai Mo Shan, Hong Kong’s highest point, to view frost and icicles after the Hong Kong Observatory issued a cold weather warning in January 2016. Photo: Felix Wong Visitors were drawn to Tai Mo Shan, Hong Kong’s highest point, to view frost and icicles after the Hong Kong Observatory issued a cold weather warning in January 2016. Photo: Felix Wong
    Visitors were drawn to Tai Mo Shan, Hong Kong’s highest point, to view frost and icicles after the Hong Kong Observatory issued a cold weather warning in January 2016. Photo: Felix Wong
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