I’m sure if there is a prestigious food place that you are well used to visiting, you will feel forlorn if it goes away.
The Jumbo Floating Restaurant was towed out of Aberdeen Harbor on a rainy June day. Earlier this month, the six-story composition made its way out to sea while sneaking past yachts that were a tiny fraction of its proportion. This eatery has been located on Hong Kong’s waterfront for nearly 50 years. In addition, it also has the appearance of a Chinese empire. Interestingly, that place was used for the filming of both Cantonese and Hollywood movies. And it was visited by none other than the Queen, Richard Branson, and Tom Cruise. The pandemic put an end to the food enterprise’s victories that had been occurring for years. The fact that it had to close was deciphered by some as a symbol of  Hong Kong’s appeal as an entrepreneurial disembarkation that had fallen on hard times. An economy that is dependent on international business, finance, and trade has suffered losses as a result of a policy known as zero COVID, which is followed by both Hong Kong and mainland China. Because of travel restrictions and lockdowns, fewer tourists visit “Asia’s world city.” Many small and medium-sized professional establishments have closed, and the metropolis is no longer connected to the rest of the world.

Although the pandemic is seen as not that serious in today’s year, it still caused many occupations to suffer. And the aftermath lasts a lifetime. That is the sad reality.