People are camping overnight at Winter Olympics for panda mascot

People stand next to a poster of the Olympic and Paralympic mascots as they wait outside the official flagship souvenir store. (Kevin Frayer/Getty Images)

Fans have been limited at the Olympics, but the next hottest ticket involves a toy panda. 

Lines are stretching down the block and people are bringing stools to sit on just for the opportunity to buy their own version of "Bing Dwen Dwen," the official mascot of the 2022 Winter Olympics.

Bing Dwen Dwen lines

People line up outside the Winter Olympics' flagship souvenir store early on Thursday.

Kevin Frayer/Getty Images

Bing Dwen Dwen lines

A man rests on the sidewalk outside a souvenir store, while others bring their own stools.

Kevin Frayer/Getty Images

Stores are struggling to keep up with demand, according to the Washington Post. Officials promised this week that production would ramp up at factories that are producing the toys. 

At the official souvenir store one day this week, all 500 pre-sale orders were quickly purchased by people who lined up at the store the previous night, according to NPR.

Bing Dwen Dwen lines

People look at notices of sold-out merchandise of mascot Bing Dwen Dwen.

Kevin Frayer/Getty Images

Bing Dwen Dwen lines

A girl looks at her phone as she and others wait in line overnight outside the store.

Kevin Frayer/Getty Images

The mascot sports a full body shell of ice like an astronaut suit, which helps it skate alongside athletes, and attempts to embody the strength and willpower of athletes while promoting the Olympic spirit. “Bing” means ice and “Dwen Dwen” represents children in Mandarin. 

Bing Dwen Dwen lines

Workers produce Bing Dwen Dwen plush toys at the workshop of Jinjiang Hengsheng Toys Co., Ltd.

VCG/VCG via Getty Images

The giant panda is also aptly China’s national animal and a panda was among the five mascots for the 2008 Summer Games.