HONG KONG — The frogs you may have heard of aren’t the common ones.
They are not the famous ones that are stuffed into cake shapes and shaped into little pies.
They are not, in fact, the famous frogs that are covered in a layer of mud and are sometimes called frog-cakes.
They aren’t, at least, the frogs that were brought from China and stuffed into cakes with white chocolate.
They’re not the ones that you may find in your local grocery store.
They have become something of a symbol of the Chinese holiday of frog cakes and, more importantly, they’re a symbol for a whole host of problems.
On a recent Sunday afternoon, a group of men in their 20s sat around a table with cups of boiling water and the occasional frog, some of them looking quite happy to be eating the cakes.
They were the frog-cakes.
They had come from China, one of the poorest countries in the world, and were eating frogs that had been wrapped in mud, a symbol that they had been brought to this country and given the name frog cake.
In China, frogs are considered a delicacy and not a delicacies.
Many of the cakes that people are eating in China are called frog cakes.
According to Chinese food blogger Ai Minghua, these frogs are not only delicious, but also the symbols of poverty.
They can be found in many parts of China, particularly in the cities and in rural areas, he wrote.
People are starving in China, and many are desperate.
So people are finding ways to make the cakes in which they can eat the frogs, said Ai.
Many people have become so desperate that they will pay as much as 20,000 yuan ($3,800) for a single frog cake, said a person familiar with the situation who asked not to be identified.
One woman, surnamed Chen, said she was willing to pay as little as 10,000 for a frog cake.
“I bought this cake for 200 yuan and it was delicious,” she said.
“I would pay anywhere from 15,000 to 20, 000 yuan for one frog cake so I’m very happy.”
The price of a frog-cake has been rising in China over the past few years, and the frogs have become the symbol of a country in deep poverty.
In addition to the traditional frog cakes being eaten by Chinese, they have also been sold as cakes at markets and restaurants in the United States and Europe.
But some have been more controversial than others.
A Chinese man was recently convicted of stealing a frog from a man and stuffing it into a cake and making it into an ice cream cone.
In the United Kingdom, the frog cakes have also come under scrutiny after it was revealed that a frog was found in a plastic bag at a supermarket in England.
Many Chinese believe the cakes are part of the “poverty cake” culture, in which some people are willing to spend up to 200,000 pounds ($270,000) to eat a cake that has been stuffed with food scraps.
The Chinese have also become known for the frog costumes that have been made in their homes.
In addition to being considered a symbol, the cakes can also be used as currency in the country, especially in the case of food imports from other countries.
In many cases, frogs can be considered a luxury item.
People who have eaten them are known to be extremely wealthy, and are known for spending huge sums of money on them.
They may also be considered symbols of wealth because they can be sold at the local market or used as gifts.
In fact, one cake, which was purchased in Hong Kong for 2,500 yuan ($4,000), was made of 1,400 frog-dollars ($18,000).
It’s unclear how many frog-skins have been stolen, but according to the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, the majority of frog-skin cakes in China have been bought from a supplier in Beijing.
The most famous frog-themed cakes have been the one with the white chocolate frog and the one made of frogs.
According the United Nation, frog-related items have increased in popularity over the last decade in China and are still increasing in popularity in the U.S.
In 2017, there were 8,000 frog-inspired cakes in the Chinese market, compared to 6,700 in 2010, according to Chinese customs records.
The trend seems to have caught on with some people.
According a Chinese online retailer, the average price of frog cake is now about 15,600 yuan ($26,000).
“If we have a frog, we eat it,” said a woman at a tea house in the city of Hangzhou who declined to give her name.
“It’s our culture.”
But in addition to becoming symbols of the poverty, the cake also represents a challenge for Chinese authorities, who have also seen their citizens eat them as part of a nationwide crackdown on counterfeit goods.
Chinese customs officials have