Dr Ko Wing-man said Hong Kong was ready to cull poultry once a chicken was found to be infected with the H7N9 virus. Photo: EPA Dr Ko Wing-man said Hong Kong was ready to cull poultry once a chicken was found to be infected with the H7N9 virus. Photo: EPA
Dr Ko Wing-man said Hong Kong was ready to cull poultry once a chicken was found to be infected with the H7N9 virus. Photo: EPA
H7N9 virus

Sales of live chickens drop in Hong Kong as demand for masks goes up

Poultry sellers lament their loss in earnings, but the pharmacy owners aren't complaining

Topic |   H7N9 virus
Dr Ko Wing-man said Hong Kong was ready to cull poultry once a chicken was found to be infected with the H7N9 virus. Photo: EPA Dr Ko Wing-man said Hong Kong was ready to cull poultry once a chicken was found to be infected with the H7N9 virus. Photo: EPA
Dr Ko Wing-man said Hong Kong was ready to cull poultry once a chicken was found to be infected with the H7N9 virus. Photo: EPA
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