|Regions with significant populations|
|French · Haitian Creole · Chinese language|
|Buddhism · Roman Catholicism|
|Related ethnic groups|
Chinese Haitians (Traditional Chinese: 海地華僑, 海地華裔; Pinyin: Hǎidì huáqiáo, Hǎidì huáyì; French: Sino-Haïtien) are Haitians of Chinese ancestry who immigrated to or was born in Haiti. There are about 230 Chinese people living in Haiti as of 2010.
Many Chinese people living in Haiti are businessmen in governmental or other businesses while there are other Chinese nationals working in Haitian companies as well. With last names like Wu, Wah, Wawa, Fung, Fong-Ging, Fungcap, were the first known Chinese families arrived in Haiti in the late 1890s, fleeing crumbling dynasties, while continuous waves came into Haiti in the 1970s and 1980s with them mostly coming from Taiwan. There is only one Chinese restaurant in Haiti, the Wujiayuan Restaurant in Pétionville, an upper-class neighborhood in Port-au-Prince. The restaurant was arranged as a shelter during the 2010 Haiti earthquake by China's foreign ministry.
About 230 Chinese were in Haiti at the time of the disaster. Most are safe but eight Chinese police officers on a peacekeeping mission died in a collapsed United Nations building.
- "Chinese in Haiti may be evacuated". China Daily. Retrieved 2014-01-04.
- "Chinwa: The Untold Story of Chinese-Haitians". Kreyolicious. Retrieved 2014-01-04.
- Chinese in Haiti find safe haven
- 8 Chinese peacekeepers buried, 10 missing in Haiti