The airfare for one CathayJet flight from Shanghai to Singapore will cost $2,400, the airline said on Tuesday, in the latest price hike to help cover its budget.
The airline has been losing money for several years.
Cathay said the hike would help cover some costs.
“We are very disappointed to announce that the price of our first CathayAir ticket has increased by more than 300 percent, to $2.7000 per person, which is almost four times the average cost of the journey,” it said in a statement.
The Cathay flights were supposed to begin on Thursday but were postponed because of the typhoon.
The typhoon, which has since been downgraded to a tropical storm, is expected to continue to affect parts of Asia and the Pacific region for weeks.
The Philippines, Vietnam and Malaysia have also been hit by Typhoon Haiyan.
The World Health Organisation has warned of an additional 1.5 million deaths globally from the Typhoon Haiyuan, which hit the Philippines on Friday and has since strengthened.
The Philippine government says it is on track to reach its target of reaching the 1.8 million people living with chronic wasting disease by the end of April.
It is also seeking to get more people to the city to help alleviate the burden of the epidemic.
“There is still a lot of work to do, but the typhoons have slowed down a bit,” Manila Mayor Rodrigo Duterte said on Monday.
The government said on Sunday it will spend up to P1.5 billion ($6.4 billion) to help typhoon victims, and it said it will deploy 10,000 extra health workers to the country.
In Hong Kong, the chief executive of the Hong Kong government has said the government is committed to help the city’s 3 million residents cope with the effects of Typhoon Haiya.
“The government will do everything we can to help Hong Kong cope with this typhoon and the related challenges,” Carrie Lam, the mayor, said.
The number of deaths from typhoons has more than tripled since the start of the year, with a total of 6,721 deaths recorded in the first six months of 2017.
In November, a typhoon made landfall in Hong Kong.
Hong Kong was not hit by a typhus until December, but has had an unprecedented number of storms in a row since then.
Hongkongers have had to cope with floods, mudslides, landslides and power outages in recent weeks.