America's pork industry says it's losing at least $2.5 million a day because of the public's reaction to the H1N1 virus.

Most media outlets still call it swine flu, even though the World Health Organization officially calls it Influenza A.

Newsletter signup for email alerts

Thirteen foreign pork customers, including major buyers China and Russia, continue full or partial trade bans on pork and live swine.

U.S. officials and the pork industry still insist that pork meat is safe. And there's no link between U.S. hogs and the current outbreak, despite a recent case of a hog herd in Canada getting ill, and a report that a Sheboygan teen got the same disease after butchering pigs in 2005. But the teen did not spread the disease any further.

Wisconsin is the nation's 17th largest processor of pork meat, and the state's producers are feeling the impact.

Nick Giordano of the National Pork Producers Council says Honduras may drop its pork import restrictions soon. And the USDA and America's trade representative are working to get other countries to lift their bans and stop more countries from imposing them.

Wisconsin has five confirmed Influenza A cases, and 119 probable cases, not including a new one reported in Brown County Tuesday.