so you can do that yuo search in translate
Governments and partners across the Asia-Pacific region are acting to protect citizens from Coronavirus disease –2019 (COVID-19). These crucial efforts will save many lives. However, measures needed to slow the transmission of the disease are resulting in hardship for many vulnerable families. In particular, the COVID-19 pandemic is having worrying impacts on household incomes, food supply chains, health services and schools.
COVID 19 IS A VIRUS THAT FROM CHINA
AND THE FRONLINER ARE THE MOST HELPFUL IN THE DAY OF PANDEMIC.
ALL THE SCIENTIST IS HELPING TO GET THE
VACCINE TO FREE THE WORLD FROM COVID 19
Case Investigator's Guide for COVID-19 ... and information that naturally arise during conversation. ... best fit for the interaction
Sorry po i dont plssorry
Most people infected with COVID-19 will only have mild symptoms and fully recover. Yet, some people are more at risk.
We all have a role to play in protecting ourselves and others. Know the facts about COVID-19 and help stop the spread of rumours and the disease.
When sharing, please include accompanying text to complete the message.
From the beginning of the year, we've been tracking this virus and we know that it's gone through a lot of changes and there've been variants before. Now this particular time there have been two particular variants that have been reported to WHO. One was identified in the UK and one was identified in South Africa. They do have one change in common, we call it the N501Y mutation. But otherwise the two are different. And the reason there's concern is that both of these variants were associated with an increase in the number of cases in both of these countries.
Anyway, coming to the positive impacts. Now, I am not sure that this is a positive impact yet, but there is certainly potential -
People have begun to value family and time. People have begun to value the basic necessities in life more than material. For over a month, people haven’t been able to go out to eat, or shop, or travel, or attach themselves too much to material things. All they have to chase is family and time. Humans, for the first time in years, have come down to live with the basics food and water, learning to cook, learning to do things yourself because you can’t be dependent on others. Finally, in this fast-paced world, we have time and we’re able to connect with old friends, family, spend quality time with them and really live life outside of the bubble that we have created.
Finally, we can see clearly that the economy is volatile, work is a way to spend time, but there is so much more to life. We can learn new things, and most importantly, we can think. About our past, about our future, about our mistakes, and everything else. We have the one thing we never had in a while time to think! And now we can. We can reorganize our lives, reassess our priorities, and learn to connect to the world and the people around us instead of chasing that amazon wishlist or that pair of boots. Now is the time we’re finally using technology for what it was meant for! To connect with people when we can’t physically be with them.
We finally realize that some things in life are more important than “work” or “career” or “money”. Having enough supplies to last the month, and having enough skills to be able to manage your own life is all that we need.Hope it helps
The COVID-19 pandemic has led to a dramatic loss of human life worldwide and presents an unprecedented challenge to public health, food systems and the world of work. The economic and social disruption caused by the pandemic is devastating: tens of millions of people are at risk of falling into extreme poverty, while the number of undernourished people, currently estimated at nearly 690 million, could increase by up to 132 million by the end of the year.
Millions of enterprises face an existential threat. Nearly half of the world’s 3.3 billion global workforce are at risk of losing their livelihoods. Informal economy workers are particularly vulnerable because the majority lack social protection and access to quality health care and have lost access to productive assets. Without the means to earn an income during lockdowns, many are unable to feed themselves and their families. For most, no income means no food, or, at best, less food and less nutritious food.
The pandemic has been affecting the entire food system and has laid bare its fragility. Border closures, trade restrictions and confinement measures have been preventing farmers from accessing markets, including for buying inputs and selling their produce, and agricultural workers from harvesting crops, thus disrupting domestic and international food supply chains and reducing access to healthy, safe and diverse diets. The pandemic has decimated jobs and placed millions of livelihoods at risk. As breadwinners lose jobs, fall ill and die, the food security and nutrition of millions of women and men are under threat, with those in low-income countries, particularly the most marginalized populations, which include small-scale farmers and indigenous peoples, being hardest hit.
Thus, we must follow the protocols implemented in order to bring back the world to normal. We should help one another for the welfare of everybody.