Families reduce Qing Ming burning due to haze


Honouring the dead: Families visiting their ancestors' graves in conjunction with the Qing Ming Festival.

JOHOR BARU: The haze and long dry spell will have an effect on the upcoming Qing Ming Festival (Chinese All Souls Day) as well – families observing the festival this year are choosing to burn fewer joss sticks and less paper in an effort not to worsen the air quality.

Mechanic Choong Chee Leng, 35, said his family chose to be more environmentally friendly as the past two months had been very dry and hot in Johor and other parts of the country.

Subscribe now for a chance to win your dream holiday!

Monthly Plan

RM13.90/month

Annual Plan

RM12.33/month

Billed as RM148.00/year

1 month

Free Trial

For new subscribers only


Cancel anytime. No ads. Auto-renewal. Unlimited access to the web and app. Personalised features. Members rewards.
Follow us on our official WhatsApp channel for breaking news alerts and key updates!
   

Next In Nation

Nur Farah's post-mortem is still pending lab results for cause of death, say cops
Scammers use Johor bomba's name to trick caterers
'We learnt from Sulu incident,' says Azalina
Cops probe viral video of construction site brawl in Johor
Higher Education Minister welcomes PAC's suggestions
MCMC investigating two suspects for offensive TikTok comments
Guangyuan City delegation visits Petaling Jaya for tourism talks
Nationwide convoy to kick off National Month, Fly the Jalur Gemilang 2024
Woman crushed by logs in Gua Musang regains consciousness
Two UDA property buyers win Perodua Ativa

Others Also Read