Joyee Chan

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Hong Kong Island, Hong Kong

Available: Yes

Joyee Chan

Joyee is an environmental and cultural journalist based in Hong Kong, and recent graduate from the University of Hong Kong’s MSc in Environmental Management programme. She is on a mission to document green troubles and triumphs. Her work has featured in South China Morning Post, Time Out Hong Kong and Ecozine amongst others.


English Chinese

Free-diving is catching on in Hong Kong. Exponents find it a challenge for both body and mind, and are not put off by the death of Russian free-diving queen Natalia Molchanova


Warren of stalls at Hong Kong's famed Yen Chow Street Hawker Bazaar has been a cradle of fashion talent, and designers hope government will give traders a permanent, modern home when it is bulldozed to make way for public housing


Hongkongers are increasingly turning to an alternative treatment in which vibrations generated by striking gongs, singing bowls, tuning forks and the like relieve aches and pains.


On average, Hongkongers eat twice as much fish as the rest of the world. But most of it doesn’t come from the sea – it’s farmed. Joyee Chan rolls up her trousers and checks out four ways that fish are raised in our city and examines the environmental challenges the industry now faces.


The marine geneticist talks to Joyee Chan about taking on the Japanese whale meat industry and his next target: the shark-fin trade.


For 700 years, the oyster beds of Lau Fau Shan have been producing the prized shellfish, but they’ve lost their lustre amid contamination fears and climate change. A four-part plan aims to revive the industry.

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