The environment of Shanghai isolation point is harsh and no privacy

The environment of Shanghai isolation point is harsh and no privacy  The environment of the so-called "fangcang shelter hospitals" or "centralized isolation points" established by China for the concentration of new crown patients can be said to be not the worst, only worse. A Shanghai woman who was quarantined sent a video complaint. She was sent to a cabin hospital for isolation. There was no gender separation, and the beds were only 40 centimeters apart. She said it was more like a refugee camp inside. In addition, since the outbreak of the Shanghai epidemic, truck drivers who are responsible for logistics have been banned from getting off the bus midway due to local self-discipline. The Shanghai Municipal Government decided to take nine major actions starting from Friday to achieve "social zero" as soon as possible to restore social normalcy.  Shanghai Deputy Mayor's inspection of residential refrigerators full of food is questioned The closure of the city in Shanghai has aroused strong dissatisfaction among the people. Recently, it has been reported that community officials have been severely criticized by the public in residential areas. There are public opinions that this is not like a battle against the virus, but more like a battle. Ms. Wu, a Shanghai resident, told this station that the neighborhood committee requires nucleic acid testing every day, but people's lives are ignored. She doesn't know what the epidemic prevention measures are for:  "No one cares about our lives. The first time we distributed a lot of food, now we are asked to register and buy it ourselves. I don't have anything to buy, so just a little bit of food will sell for more than 80 yuan. Now it's really What a mess. I've been doing antigen or nucleic acid testing the other day."  Isolation point beds are not divided between men and women, "like refugee camps, people like livestock"  Those who were sent to makeshift hospitals with positive infections had worse conditions. One woman said she was placed next to a male infected person, with two camp beds less than half a metre apart, which was extremely disrespectful to women.  "The distance between the bed they assigned to me and the bed of the uncle next to me is about 40 centimeters. I am surrounded by men. I just said that I cannot live here, I should at least have dignity, and you must at least separate men and women. , I can endure without a bed, and then I was rejected. I was really broken. I thought the worst, but I didn't expect it to be this bad. I felt that I was not treated as a person or a patient here. It's like a refugee. Camp, people are like animals."  According to a document issued by Guyu Lab, after the outbreak of the Shanghai epidemic, many stories were happening, and there was lingering distress and anxiety. For example, a group of "car-isolated" truck drivers were "stationary" on the road to Shanghai, unable to move with their trucks. A Shanghai citizen delivered self-heating rice, self-heating hot pot or lunch boxes to drivers. Drivers built earthen stoves on the roadside to cook noodles, pancakes, and soup. The truck driver Zhao Feng drove more than 1,000 kilometers from Xi'an in three days and two nights with 30 tons of exported department stores. When he arrived in Shanghai, he was blocked. He can only "isolate by car".  Driver for cockpit cleaning without food for three days  According to netizens, as many as 100 truck drivers were quarantined on a road in Pudong, Shanghai. In a video uploaded by a truck driver, their door was sealed, and they were not allowed to get off and open the door along the way. At each checkpoint, they must present a negative nucleic acid certificate within 24 hours. In the car, the driver urinated and urinated "on the spot", so many drivers endured hunger and drove long distances for three days.  Affected by the city and road closures, a group of fruit vendors looked at the rotten mangoes and strawberries and wanted to cry without tears. A fruit merchant said in the video:  "It's a pity, fruit can only be used as fertilizer, it's too difficult for fruit people, and all Xiaomi can only be used as fertilizer. It's really heartbreaking to see the baskets of fruit dumped into the garbage truck."  Recently, it was reported that a girl's mother who was home alone rushed to Shanghai to see her daughter almost fainted from hunger. The mother cried: "My child from Shanghai is calling and saying, "Mom, I just have a pack of instant noodles and I don't want to eat it. She hasn't eaten for three days." , the child was so hungry that he cried. "The child called in Shanghai and said, "Mom, I just have a pack of instant noodles and I don't want to eat it." She hadn't eaten for three days, and the child was so hungry that she cried. "A mother from Zaozhuang, Shandong in Shanghai cried that the youngest of her family of seven was less than two years old and could not afford high-priced vegetables after eating all the pickles. She said that if a family of seven died in Shanghai, she would use the video as proof.  In addition, residents of Shanghai Jiuting Community and Wansheng Community have publicly protested due to lack of food. Some of them banged pots and pans outside the building windows, while others simply marched in the community to protest the lack of government distribution of supplies. According to preliminary statistics based on complaints from netizens, about 100 people died in just one month due to strict prevention and control measures, most of which were caused by the refusal of treatment by the hospital.  China's National Health Commission announced on Friday that there were 18,502 new local cases of the new coronavirus in the past day, including 2,119 confirmed cases and 16,383 asymptomatic infections, with Shanghai accounting for the most. There were 11 new local deaths, all from Shanghai.  Faced with the serious impact of the current epidemic on social operations, the Shanghai Municipal Government has decided to start on Friday and launch nine major actions to clear social aspects, and strive to achieve social zero in the city as soon as possible. These include continuing mass screening, cleaning and disinfection, etc. However, local residents believe that this kind of campaign-style "clearing" is not a scientific attitude towards the epidemic.

The environment of the so-called "fangcang shelter hospitals" or "centralized isolation points" established by China for the concentration of new crown patients can be said to be not the worst, only worse. A Shanghai woman who was quarantined sent a video complaint. She was sent to a cabin hospital for isolation. There was no gender separation, and the beds were only 40 centimeters apart. She said it was more like a refugee camp inside. In addition, since the outbreak of the Shanghai epidemic, truck drivers who are responsible for logistics have been banned from getting off the bus midway due to local self-discipline. The Shanghai Municipal Government decided to take nine major actions starting from Friday to achieve "social zero" as soon as possible to restore social normalcy.

Shanghai Deputy Mayor's inspection of residential refrigerators full of food is questioned
The closure of the city in Shanghai has aroused strong dissatisfaction among the people. Recently, it has been reported that community officials have been severely criticized by the public in residential areas. There are public opinions that this is not like a battle against the virus, but more like a battle. Ms. Wu, a Shanghai resident, told this station that the neighborhood committee requires nucleic acid testing every day, but people's lives are ignored. She doesn't know what the epidemic prevention measures are for:

"No one cares about our lives. The first time we distributed a lot of food, now we are asked to register and buy it ourselves. I don't have anything to buy, so just a little bit of food will sell for more than 80 yuan. Now it's really What a mess. I've been doing antigen or nucleic acid testing the other day."

Isolation point beds are not divided between men and women, "like refugee camps, people like livestock"

Those who were sent to makeshift hospitals with positive infections had worse conditions. One woman said she was placed next to a male infected person, with two camp beds less than half a metre apart, which was extremely disrespectful to women.

"The distance between the bed they assigned to me and the bed of the uncle next to me is about 40 centimeters. I am surrounded by men. I just said that I cannot live here, I should at least have dignity, and you must at least separate men and women. , I can endure without a bed, and then I was rejected. I was really broken. I thought the worst, but I didn't expect it to be this bad. I felt that I was not treated as a person or a patient here. It's like a refugee. Camp, people are like animals."

According to a document issued by Guyu Lab, after the outbreak of the Shanghai epidemic, many stories were happening, and there was lingering distress and anxiety. For example, a group of "car-isolated" truck drivers were "stationary" on the road to Shanghai, unable to move with their trucks. A Shanghai citizen delivered self-heating rice, self-heating hot pot or lunch boxes to drivers. Drivers built earthen stoves on the roadside to cook noodles, pancakes, and soup. The truck driver Zhao Feng drove more than 1,000 kilometers from Xi'an in three days and two nights with 30 tons of exported department stores. When he arrived in Shanghai, he was blocked. He can only "isolate by car".

Driver for cockpit cleaning without food for three days

According to netizens, as many as 100 truck drivers were quarantined on a road in Pudong, Shanghai. In a video uploaded by a truck driver, their door was sealed, and they were not allowed to get off and open the door along the way. At each checkpoint, they must present a negative nucleic acid certificate within 24 hours. In the car, the driver urinated and urinated "on the spot", so many drivers endured hunger and drove long distances for three days.

Affected by the city and road closures, a group of fruit vendors looked at the rotten mangoes and strawberries and wanted to cry without tears. A fruit merchant said in the video:

"It's a pity, fruit can only be used as fertilizer, it's too difficult for fruit people, and all Xiaomi can only be used as fertilizer. It's really heartbreaking to see the baskets of fruit dumped into the garbage truck."

Recently, it was reported that a girl's mother who was home alone rushed to Shanghai to see her daughter almost fainted from hunger. The mother cried: "My child from Shanghai is calling and saying, "Mom, I just have a pack of instant noodles and I don't want to eat it. She hasn't eaten for three days." , the child was so hungry that he cried. "The child called in Shanghai and said, "Mom, I just have a pack of instant noodles and I don't want to eat it." She hadn't eaten for three days, and the child was so hungry that she cried. "A mother from Zaozhuang, Shandong in Shanghai cried that the youngest of her family of seven was less than two years old and could not afford high-priced vegetables after eating all the pickles. She said that if a family of seven died in Shanghai, she would use the video as proof.

In addition, residents of Shanghai Jiuting Community and Wansheng Community have publicly protested due to lack of food. Some of them banged pots and pans outside the building windows, while others simply marched in the community to protest the lack of government distribution of supplies. According to preliminary statistics based on complaints from netizens, about 100 people died in just one month due to strict prevention and control measures, most of which were caused by the refusal of treatment by the hospital.

China's National Health Commission announced on Friday that there were 18,502 new local cases of the new coronavirus in the past day, including 2,119 confirmed cases and 16,383 asymptomatic infections, with Shanghai accounting for the most. There were 11 new local deaths, all from Shanghai.

Faced with the serious impact of the current epidemic on social operations, the Shanghai Municipal Government has decided to start on Friday and launch nine major actions to clear social aspects, and strive to achieve social zero in the city as soon as possible. These include continuing mass screening, cleaning and disinfection, etc. However, local residents believe that this kind of campaign-style "clearing" is not a scientific attitude towards the epidemic.
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