In India, one of the countries where the coronavirus is most common, the image of a mother carrying her son, who died from the coronavirus, on the “tuk tukta” revealed the eerie picture.
With the emergence of the new variant in India, where the coronavirus (Covid-19) that has affected the world has become the epicenter, the increase in cases and loss of life cannot be prevented.
Indian doctors said people store oxygen and medicines such as Remdevisir in homes, noting that this creates a shortage of medical supplies in hospitals.
A mother has taken her dead son from the hospital to a “tut tukla” used to provide urban transportation in the country as a result of the lack of ambulances due to the coronavirus crisis.
The number of daily cases continues to rise at a record high in India, one of the countries most affected by the new type of coronavirus (Covid-19) outbreak.
According to India’s Health Ministry, 323,144 cases have been identified in the last 24 hours, bringing the total to 17,636,307.
The number of daily cases in the country is at its highest level ever seen worldwide since April 22nd. Previously, 307,581 cases were recorded in the United States on January 8th where the highest number of daily cases in a country.
Maharashtra, Uttar Pradesh, Karnataka, Kerala, and Delhi were the regions and states with the highest number of cases.
In Delhi, where many hospitals have called for urgent help due to shortages of medical oxygen, State Prime Minister Arvind Kejriwal has asked the prime ministers of other states for help.
Experts have warned that the health system is at a “tipping point,” pointing out that hospital occupancy rates are at their highest as cases rise across the country.
In India, where the first case of Covid-19 was recorded on January 30, 2020, the number of daily cases increased overtime to 97,859 on September 16, 2020, and has since gone downhill. The number of daily cases decreased steadily over the next 4.5 months to 8,587 on February 1st.
After the first wave, the case curve formed a much larger wave than the first from February.