In recent years, Chinese wet markets have become a popular source of cheap, tasty treats for consumers.
For many, it is a way to save money on imported goods or for people who can’t find a good Chinese restaurant in their area.
But Chinese marketeers are struggling to compete with domestic producers and local food sellers in the region.
In 2017, Chinese authorities began banning the import of honey from the U.S., Canada, Japan and Australia.
They have also imposed new taxes on imports from China, with tariffs ranging from 30 percent to 45 percent on certain items.
The Chinese government has also stepped up efforts to clamp down on domestic honey imports, limiting the number of honey bees and requiring farmers to quarantine honey for quarantine purposes.
And Chinese markets are also getting more restrictive, restricting visitors and sellers, restricting the number and types of items that can be sold, and cracking down on food items.
To get a handle on the Chinese market, we turned to local honey broker and market expert, Jihyun Li, who works with the Ullan Huai Food Market in the southern Chinese city of Dongguan.
She said that honey sales in China are growing at a rapid pace.
China is one of the world’s largest honey producers, and the country is a key market for honey in the global market.
It has over 20 million hectares of honey, which is equivalent to nearly 8 percent of the U