It doesn’t get much better than this. When the fight for life against a vicious bug saved a four-month-old baby girl in China, there was good reason for the tears of joy that fell when two consecutive COVID-19 tests came back negative.
The virus microorganism, a vicious pathogen (bug) allegedly spewed into the human environment by wild animals, is now called the COVID-19. Call it what you like, this baby with her parents, doctors and nurses were not going to succumb to this rotten microscopic vermin. Baby ‘Haikou’ beat the hell out of the bug.
The picture and its story: Baby ‘Haikou’ survived COVID-19 pneumonia. She fought and killed a vicious ‘bug’. Now four-months old she made a full recovery at Haiku People’s Hospital thanks to the Nurses Without Borders and friends in Hainan Province, China. She had returned to Haikou after traveling with her family to Xiaogan, a city in Hubei Province. Baby ‘Haikou’ was diagnosed with the COVID-19 infection on January 27 when she was only three months old. Her infection turned into pneumonia. Her winning fight was no small feat. She is a shero.
The picture and its story: Haikou City People’s Hospital, Haidian Island, Haikou City, Hainan Province, China. This is where nurses and doctors smash microorganisms that attack babies.
The picture and its story: Meet Wang Congyang who is a young pupil who reduces his traveling time away from home by doing his school work at home under parental supervision.
The picture and its story: Compassion shines through a hazmat suit in an isolation ward where a COVID-19 Pneumonia patient with promising vital signs is now taking water by mouth.
GMT 04-04-2020 Time: 04:43: In all there have been 1,102,335 reported COVID-19 cases of which 209 territories report 816,316 active cases with 227,088 recoveries and 58,931 deaths.All data researched and published by The RINJ Foundation
©The RINJ Foundation 2020--#Singapore-SK-HUK-77 Wash your hands frequently. RINJ is with Civil Society Partners for Human Solidarity against COVID-19
Sources for this statistical data.
The following sources are available to readers. Also, FPMag and The Nurses Without Borders make direct contact and interview colleagues and sources close to the information around the world to track events and statistics.