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Search results for: Fever

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-DOCTOR
RTXC0XP5
May 01, 2021
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor treating patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19),...
New Delhi, India
The Wider Image: As COVID ravages India, a 26-year-old doctor decides who lives and who dies
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor treating patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), looks at a patient's x-ray scan during his 27-hour shift at Holy Family Hospital in New Delhi, India, May 1, 2021. "If a patient has a fever, and I know he's sick but he's not requiring oxygen, I can't admit him," said Aggarwal. "That's the criteria. People are dying on the streets without oxygen. So people who don't require oxygen, even if they are sick, we don't admit them usually," he added. "Another choice is I have an old male and I have a young guy. Both are requiring high-flow oxygen; I have only one bed in the ICU. And I can't be emotional at that time, that he is a father to someone. The young have to be saved." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI AGGARWAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-DOCTOR
RTXC0XOZ
May 01, 2021
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor treating patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19),...
New Delhi, India
The Wider Image: As COVID ravages India, a 26-year-old doctor decides who lives and who dies
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor treating patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), talks to a colleague while tending to a patient during his 27-hour shift at Holy Family Hospital in New Delhi, India, May 1, 2021. "If a patient has a fever, and I know he's sick but he's not requiring oxygen, I can't admit him," said Aggarwal. "That's the criteria. People are dying on the streets without oxygen. So people who don't require oxygen, even if they are sick, we don't admit them usually," he added. "Another choice is I have an old male and I have a young guy. Both are requiring high-flow oxygen; I have only one bed in the ICU. And I can't be emotional at that time, that he is a father to someone. The young have to be saved." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI AGGARWAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-DOCTOR
RTXC0XOX
May 01, 2021
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor treating patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19),...
New Delhi, India
The Wider Image: As COVID ravages India, a 26-year-old doctor decides who lives and who dies
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor treating patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), writes down notes during his 27-hour shift at Holy Family Hospital in New Delhi, India, May 1, 2021. "If a patient has a fever, and I know he's sick but he's not requiring oxygen, I can't admit him," said Aggarwal. "That's the criteria. People are dying on the streets without oxygen. So people who don't require oxygen, even if they are sick, we don't admit them usually," he added. "Another choice is I have an old male and I have a young guy. Both are requiring high-flow oxygen; I have only one bed in the ICU. And I can't be emotional at that time, that he is a father to someone. The young have to be saved." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI AGGARWAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-DOCTOR
RTXC0XNO
May 01, 2021
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor who treats patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19),...
New Delhi, India
The Wider Image: As COVID ravages India, a 26-year-old doctor decides who lives and who dies
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor who treats patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), takes a break during his 27-hour shift at Holy Family Hospital in New Delhi, India, May 1, 2021. "If a patient has a fever, and I know he's sick but he's not requiring oxygen, I can't admit him," said Aggarwal. "That's the criteria. People are dying on the streets without oxygen. So people who don't require oxygen, even if they are sick, we don't admit them usually," he added. "Another choice is I have an old male and I have a young guy. Both are requiring high-flow oxygen; I have only one bed in the ICU. And I can't be emotional at that time, that he is a father to someone. The young have to be saved." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI AGGARWAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-DOCTOR
RTXC0XNM
May 01, 2021
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor treating patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19),...
New Delhi, India
The Wider Image: As COVID ravages India, a 26-year-old doctor decides who lives and who dies
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor treating patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), attends an emergency call at a ward for COVID-19 patients, during his 27-hour shift at Holy Family Hospital in New Delhi, India, May 1, 2021. "If a patient has a fever, and I know he's sick but he's not requiring oxygen, I can't admit him," said Aggarwal. "That's the criteria. People are dying on the streets without oxygen. So people who don't require oxygen, even if they are sick, we don't admit them usually," he added. "Another choice is I have an old male and I have a young guy. Both are requiring high-flow oxygen; I have only one bed in the ICU. And I can't be emotional at that time, that he is a father to someone. The young have to be saved." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI AGGARWAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/DAUGHTER-CANCER
RTXBI5SE
April 15, 2021
Nurse Mary Rose Bugeja prepares to administer antibiotics to 15-year-old cancer patient Rebecca Zammit...
TAL-QROQQ, Malta
The Wider Image: The first photo I ever took of my daughter, and the last
Nurse Mary Rose Bugeja prepares to administer antibiotics to 15-year-old cancer patient Rebecca Zammit Lupi to bring down her fever to enable her to resume chemotherapy, in her room in Rainbow Ward at Sir Anthony Mamo Oncology Centre in Mater Dei Hospital, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Tal-Qroqq, Malta October 10, 2020. "Honestly i thought I?d have my life back by now. I thought I?d be able to follow online school from home like any other normal student who?s not going to school. Instead I?ve been too unwell to even follow any.. I thought I was done with chemo and radiotherapy for good. But here i am reliving what I?ve gone through throughout this past year," wrote Rebecca in a Facebook post. REUTERS/Darrin Zammit Lupi SEARCH "REBECCA LUPI" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES THE IMAGES SHOULD ONLY BE USED TOGETHER WITH THE STORY - NO STAND-ALONE USES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-LONGCOVID
RTXBEOG4
April 12, 2021
A thermometer belonging to long COVID sufferer Amaia Artica, 42, is seen photographed through blue plastic,...
Pamplona, Spain
The Wider Image: The faces in the fog of 'long COVID'
A thermometer belonging to long COVID sufferer Amaia Artica, 42, is seen photographed through blue plastic, in Pamplona, Spain, March 16, 2021. The photograph was taken through blue plastic to visualise the effects of long COVID. Permanent fatigue, daily fever, muscle and joint pain, insomnia and constant mental lapses have kept Artica from doing the job she loves at a nursery school since she got infected with coronavirus during the first wave of the disease. Her brain fogginess is so acute that there are days she finds herself staring at a blank wall, feeling "out of it". Loss for words, inability to remember how to do simple tasks and overall forgetfulness have become part of her life. Artica suffers from daily low-grade fever. "My family doctor has been very supportive of me throughout this ordeal, but not all doctors have been that understanding. A specialist doctor told me to stop taking my temperature, that if I didn't pay attention to it, it would go away because it was all in my head." REUTERS/Susana Vera SEARCH "SPAIN LONGCOVID" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-LONGCOVID
RTXBEOG2
April 12, 2021
Long COVID sufferer Amaia Artica, a 42-year-old nursery school worker, poses for a photograph taken through...
Pamplona, Spain
The Wider Image: The faces in the fog of 'long COVID'
Long COVID sufferer Amaia Artica, a 42-year-old nursery school worker, poses for a photograph taken through blue plastic, in Pamplona, Spain, March 16, 2021. The photograph was taken through blue plastic to visualise the effects of long COVID. Permanent fatigue, daily fever, muscle and joint pain, insomnia and constant mental lapses have kept Artica from doing the job she loves at a nursery school since she got infected with coronavirus during the first wave of the disease. Her brain fogginess is so acute that there are days she finds herself staring at a blank wall, feeling "out of it". Loss for words, inability to remember how to do simple tasks and overall forgetfulness have become part of her life. Artica suffers from daily low-grade fever. "My family doctor has been very supportive of me throughout this ordeal, but not all doctors have been that understanding. A specialist doctor told me to stop taking my temperature, that if I didn't pay attention to it, it would go away because it was all in my head." REUTERS/Susana Vera SEARCH "SPAIN LONGCOVID" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-LONGCOVID
RTXBEOEU
April 12, 2021
A combination picture shows long COVID sufferer Amaia Artica, 42, posing for a photograph taken through...
Pamplona, Spain
The Wider Image: The faces in the fog of 'long COVID'
A combination picture shows long COVID sufferer Amaia Artica, 42, posing for a photograph taken through blue plastic, and a thermometer belonging to Artica photographed through blue plastic, in Pamplona, Spain, March 16, 2021. The photographs were taken through blue plastic to visualise the effects of long COVID. Permanent fatigue, daily fever, muscle and joint pain, insomnia and constant mental lapses have kept Artica from doing the job she loves at a nursery school since she got infected with coronavirus during the first wave of the disease. Her brain fogginess is so acute that there are days she finds herself staring at a blank wall, feeling "out of it". Loss for words, inability to remember how to do simple tasks and overall forgetfulness have become part of her life. Artica suffers from daily low-grade fever. "My family doctor has been very supportive of me throughout this ordeal, but not all doctors have been that understanding. A specialist doctor told me to stop taking my temperature, that if I didn't pay attention to it, it would go away because it was all in my head." REUTERS/Susana Vera SEARCH "SPAIN LONGCOVID" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VACCINE-DELIVERY
RTX8OT2D
January 25, 2021
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, sits outside her home with her husband Suna Jani, 15-year-old daughter...
KORAPUT, India
The Wider Image: The 1,700km journey to deliver coronavirus vaccine to India's rural health workers
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, sits outside her home with her husband Suna Jani, 15-year-old daughter Rajani and 10-year-old son Sujeet, a day before receiving the vaccine developed by Oxford/AstraZeneca, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, in Pendajam village in Koraput, India, January 15, 2021. Jani became an accredited social health activist (ASHA) community health worker, a lynchpin of India's rural healthcare system, around seven years ago. She helps to monitor pregnant women in her village of 500 people, and helps with malaria tests and doles out basic medication for fever and diarrhoea. The main breadwinner for her family of five, Jani draws a monthly salary of 3,000 rupees ($41), helping put her two daughters and one son through school. When she first learned she was to be vaccinated, Jani said she wasn't worried. Then she heard a rumour. "Someone told me that people are fainting, they are developing fever and some are dying after taking the injection," she said. "That is why I was frightened." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI OXFORD/ASTRAZENECA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VACCINE-DELIVERY
RTX8OT28
January 25, 2021
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, speaks to one of her patients who is pregnant, before travelling to...
KORAPUT, India
The Wider Image: The 1,700km journey to deliver coronavirus vaccine to India's rural health workers
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, speaks to one of her patients who is pregnant, before travelling to Mathalput Community Health Centre to receive the vaccine developed by Oxford/AstraZeneca, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, in Pendajam village in Koraput, India, January 16, 2021. Jani became an accredited social health activist (ASHA) community health worker, a lynchpin of India's rural healthcare system, around seven years ago. She helps to monitor pregnant women in her village of 500 people, and helps with malaria tests and doles out basic medication for fever and diarrhoea. The main breadwinner for her family of five, Jani draws a monthly salary of 3,000 rupees ($41), helping put her two daughters and one son through school. When she first learned she was to be vaccinated, Jani said she wasn't worried. Then she heard a rumour. "Someone told me that people are fainting, they are developing fever and some are dying after taking the injection," she said. "That is why I was frightened." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI OXFORD/ASTRAZENECA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VACCINE-DELIVERY
RTX8OT1L
January 25, 2021
Ramishi, 13, whose mother Reena Jani, is a health worker scheduled to receive the vaccine developed by...
KORAPUT, India
The Wider Image: The 1,700km journey to deliver coronavirus vaccine to India's rural health workers
Ramishi, 13, whose mother Reena Jani, is a health worker scheduled to receive the vaccine developed by Oxford/AstraZeneca, tries to find signal on her phone so she can ring her mother the day before Jani is vaccinated, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, in Pendajam village in Koraput, India, January 15, 2021. Jani became an accredited social health activist (ASHA) community health worker, a lynchpin of India's rural healthcare system, around seven years ago. She helps to monitor pregnant women in her village of 500 people, and helps with malaria tests and doles out basic medication for fever and diarrhoea. The main breadwinner for her family of five, Jani draws a monthly salary of 3,000 rupees ($41), helping put her two daughters and one son through school. When she first learned she was to be vaccinated, Jani said she wasn't worried. Then she heard a rumour. "Someone told me that people are fainting, they are developing fever and some are dying after taking the injection," she said. "That is why I was frightened." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI OXFORD/ASTRAZENECA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VACCINE-DELIVERY
RTX8OT1K
January 25, 2021
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, cooks a meal before travelling to Mathalput Community Health Centre...
KORAPUT, India
The Wider Image: The 1,700km journey to deliver coronavirus vaccine to India's rural health workers
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, cooks a meal before travelling to Mathalput Community Health Centre to receive the vaccine developed by Oxford/AstraZeneca, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, at her home in Pendajam village in Koraput, India, January 16, 2021. Jani became an accredited social health activist (ASHA) community health worker, a lynchpin of India's rural healthcare system, around seven years ago. She helps to monitor pregnant women in her village of 500 people, and helps with malaria tests and doles out basic medication for fever and diarrhoea. The main breadwinner for her family of five, Jani draws a monthly salary of 3,000 rupees ($41), helping put her two daughters and one son through school. When she first learned she was to be vaccinated, Jani said she wasn't worried. Then she heard a rumour. "Someone told me that people are fainting, they are developing fever and some are dying after taking the injection," she said. "That is why I was frightened." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI OXFORD/ASTRAZENECA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VACCINE-DELIVERY
RTX8OT1F
January 25, 2021
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, gets ready at her home before travelling to Mathalput Community Health...
KORAPUT, India
The Wider Image: The 1,700km journey to deliver coronavirus vaccine to India's rural health workers
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, gets ready at her home before travelling to Mathalput Community Health Centre to receive the vaccine developed by Oxford/AstraZeneca, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, in Pendajam village in Koraput, India, January 16, 2021. Jani became an accredited social health activist (ASHA) community health worker, a lynchpin of India's rural healthcare system, around seven years ago. She helps to monitor pregnant women in her village of 500 people, and helps with malaria tests and doles out basic medication for fever and diarrhoea. The main breadwinner for her family of five, Jani draws a monthly salary of 3,000 rupees ($41), helping put her two daughters and one son through school. When she first learned she was to be vaccinated, Jani said she wasn't worried. Then she heard a rumour. "Someone told me that people are fainting, they are developing fever and some are dying after taking the injection," she said. "That is why I was frightened." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI OXFORD/ASTRAZENECA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VACCINE-DELIVERY
RTX8OT1D
January 25, 2021
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, washes her utensils before travelling to Mathalput Community Health...
KORAPUT, India
The Wider Image: The 1,700km journey to deliver coronavirus vaccine to India's rural health workers
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, washes her utensils before travelling to Mathalput Community Health Centre to receive the vaccine developed by Oxford/AstraZeneca, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, in Pendajam village in Koraput, India, January 16, 2021. Jani became an accredited social health activist (ASHA) community health worker, a lynchpin of India's rural healthcare system, around seven years ago. She helps to monitor pregnant women in her village of 500 people, and helps with malaria tests and doles out basic medication for fever and diarrhoea. The main breadwinner for her family of five, Jani draws a monthly salary of 3,000 rupees ($41), helping put her two daughters and one son through school. When she first learned she was to be vaccinated, Jani said she wasn't worried. Then she heard a rumour. "Someone told me that people are fainting, they are developing fever and some are dying after taking the injection," she said. "That is why I was frightened." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI OXFORD/ASTRAZENECA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VACCINE-DELIVERY
RTX8OT1B
January 25, 2021
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, puts on a protective face mask as she gets ready to travel to Mathalput...
KORAPUT, India
The Wider Image: The 1,700km journey to deliver coronavirus vaccine to India's rural health workers
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, puts on a protective face mask as she gets ready to travel to Mathalput Community Health Centre to receive the vaccine developed by Oxford/AstraZeneca, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, in Pendajam village in Koraput, India, January 16, 2021. Jani became an accredited social health activist (ASHA) community health worker, a lynchpin of India's rural healthcare system, around seven years ago. She helps to monitor pregnant women in her village of 500 people, and helps with malaria tests and doles out basic medication for fever and diarrhoea. The main breadwinner for her family of five, Jani draws a monthly salary of 3,000 rupees ($41), helping put her two daughters and one son through school. When she first learned she was to be vaccinated, Jani said she wasn't worried. Then she heard a rumour. "Someone told me that people are fainting, they are developing fever and some are dying after taking the injection," she said. "That is why I was frightened." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI OXFORD/ASTRAZENECA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VACCINE-DELIVERY
RTX8OT1A
January 25, 2021
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, gets ready to leave her home before travelling to Mathalput Community...
KORAPUT, India
The Wider Image: The 1,700km journey to deliver coronavirus vaccine to India's rural health workers
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, gets ready to leave her home before travelling to Mathalput Community Health Centre to receive the vaccine developed by Oxford/AstraZeneca, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, in Pendajam village in Koraput, India, January 16, 2021. Jani became an accredited social health activist (ASHA) community health worker, a lynchpin of India's rural healthcare system, around seven years ago. She helps to monitor pregnant women in her village of 500 people, and helps with malaria tests and doles out basic medication for fever and diarrhoea. The main breadwinner for her family of five, Jani draws a monthly salary of 3,000 rupees ($41), helping put her two daughters and one son through school. When she first learned she was to be vaccinated, Jani said she wasn't worried. Then she heard a rumour. "Someone told me that people are fainting, they are developing fever and some are dying after taking the injection," she said. "That is why I was frightened." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI OXFORD/ASTRAZENECA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VACCINE-DELIVERY
RTX8OT0B
January 25, 2021
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, cooks a meal before travelling to Mathalput Community Health Centre...
KORAPUT, India
The Wider Image: The 1,700km journey to deliver coronavirus vaccine to India's rural health workers
Reena Jani, 34, a health worker, cooks a meal before travelling to Mathalput Community Health Centre to receive the vaccine developed by Oxford/AstraZeneca, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, at her home in Pendajam village in Koraput, India, January 16, 2021. Jani became an accredited social health activist (ASHA) community health worker, a lynchpin of India's rural healthcare system, around seven years ago. She helps to monitor pregnant women in her village of 500 people, and helps with malaria tests and doles out basic medication for fever and diarrhoea. The main breadwinner for her family of five, Jani draws a monthly salary of 3,000 rupees ($41), helping put her two daughters and one son through school. When she first learned she was to be vaccinated, Jani said she wasn't worried. Then she heard a rumour. "Someone told me that people are fainting, they are developing fever and some are dying after taking the injection," she said. "That is why I was frightened." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "SIDDIQUI OXFORD/ASTRAZENECA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/LEBANON
RTX8N8FA
January 18, 2021
An oxygen tank is seen near a patient suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) inside a fever...
Beirut, Lebanon
An oxygen tank is seen near a patient suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) inside a fever...
An oxygen tank is seen near a patient suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) inside a fever clinic at Saint George Hospital University Medical center, in Beirut, Lebanon January 15, 2021. Picture taken January 15, 2021. REUTERS/Ayat Basma
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/LEBANON
RTX8N8CM
January 18, 2021
A patient suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) is seen at a fever clinic in Saint George...
Beirut, Lebanon
A patient suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) is seen at a fever clinic in Saint George...
A patient suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) is seen at a fever clinic in Saint George Hospital University Medical center, in Beirut, Lebanon January 15, 2021. Picture taken January 15, 2021. REUTERS/Ayat Basma
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY-GRANDAD
RTX80IVC
October 07, 2020
Gino Verani is put on a stretcher as he is taken to hospital, after coming down with a fever, as his...
SAN FIORANO, Italy
The Wider Image: Losing my grandfather to dementia during the pandemic
Gino Verani is put on a stretcher as he is taken to hospital, after coming down with a fever, as his family stand around him, at his home in San Fiorano, Italy, August 23, 2020. Toniolo, Verani's grandson, said that while Verani was alone in bed on the ground floor, his condition got worse every day. He could not get up, and was almost always lying in bed. The confusion and agitation of the first period, due to immobility, gave way to a state of continuous numbness. When Verani came down with a fever, which Toniolo said was probably due to the air conditioning, they called health professionals to carry out checks and, as always, to exclude the risk that he had contracted COVID-19. REUTERS/Marzio Toniolo SEARCH "TONIOLO GRANDFATHER" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-VICTIMS
RTX7Z83S
October 01, 2020
Asim Khan, a businessman, shows a picture on his phone of his brother-in-law Jamal Khan, 41, a farmer,...
New Delhi, India
The Wider Image: Indians share the stories of loved ones they lost to the pandemic
Asim Khan, a businessman, shows a picture on his phone of his brother-in-law Jamal Khan, 41, a farmer, who died due to the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), as he poses for a photograph, in New Delhi, India, September 24, 2020. According to Asim, Jamal developed a fever in August and local doctors failed to realise he was COVID-positive. It was only when he was transferred to Delhi, ten days after he first became ill, that he was diagnosed. By then, his lungs were badly damaged, and he died soon after, according to his brother, Asim. "My brother-in-law was a farmer. He never got sick and was healthy," said Asim. "If he would have been diagnosed on time in his own native place, he would have surely survived." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "COVID DEATHS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
GERMANY-SWINEFEVER/CHINA
RTX7V23F
September 12, 2020
An electric fence is pictured on a road as a measure to contain African swine fever near Gross Drewitz,...
GROSS DREWITZ, Germany
Measures to contain African swine fever
An electric fence is pictured on a road as a measure to contain African swine fever near Gross Drewitz, Spree-Neisse, Germany September 12, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
GERMANY-SWINEFEVER/CHINA
RTX7V23E
September 12, 2020
An electric fence is pictured in a forest area as a measure to contain African swine fever, near Gross...
GROSS DREWITZ, Germany
Measures to contain African swine fever
An electric fence is pictured in a forest area as a measure to contain African swine fever, near Gross Drewitz, Spree-Neisse, Germany September 12, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
GERMANY-SWINEFEVER/CHINA
RTX7V236
September 12, 2020
An electric fence is pictured in a forest area as a measure to contain African swine fever, near Gross...
GROSS DREWITZ, Germany
Measures to contain African swine fever
An electric fence is pictured in a forest area as a measure to contain African swine fever, near Gross Drewitz, Spree-Neisse, Germany September 12, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
GERMANY-SWINEFEVER/CHINA
RTX7V225
September 12, 2020
The town sign of Gross Drewitz is seen with a note reading "African swine fever in wild pigs, key area",...
GROSS DREWITZ, Germany
Measures to contain African swine fever
The town sign of Gross Drewitz is seen with a note reading "African swine fever in wild pigs, key area", Gross Drewitz, Spree-Neisse, Germany September 12, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
GERMANY-SWINEFEVER/CHINA
RTX7V223
September 12, 2020
Dietmar Woidke, Prime Minister of Brandenburg, speaks to media members on the measures to contain African...
GROSS DREWITZ, Germany
Measures to contain African swine fever
Dietmar Woidke, Prime Minister of Brandenburg, speaks to media members on the measures to contain African swine fever, in Gross Drewitz, Spree-Neisse, Germany September 12, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
GERMANY-SWINEFEVER/CHINA
RTX7V222
September 12, 2020
A note reading "African swine fever in wild pigs, key area" near Gross Drewitz, Spree-Neisse, Germany...
GROSS DREWITZ, Germany
Measures to contain African swine fever
A note reading "African swine fever in wild pigs, key area" near Gross Drewitz, Spree-Neisse, Germany September 12, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
GERMANY-SWINEFEVER/CHINA
RTX7V1YD
September 12, 2020
The town sign of Gross Drewitz is seen with a note reading "African swine fever in wild pigs, key area",...
GROSS DREWITZ, Germany
The town sign of Gross Drewitz is seen with a note reading "African swine fever in wild pigs, key area\...
The town sign of Gross Drewitz is seen with a note reading "African swine fever in wild pigs, key area", Gross Drewitz, Spree-Neisse, Germany September 12, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
GERMANY-SWINEFEVER/
RTX7UM7I
September 10, 2020
A blue wildlife fence along the border between eastern Germany and western Poland is pictured after a...
Guben, Germany
A case of African swine fever (ASF) in a wild boar was confirmed in Forst
A blue wildlife fence along the border between eastern Germany and western Poland is pictured after a case of African swine fever (ASF) in a wild boar was confirmed in Guben, Germany, September 10, 2020. REUTERS/Martin Schlicht
GERMANY-SWINEFEVER/
RTX7UM74
September 10, 2020
Spree Neisse district chief executive Harald Altekrueger and government veterinarian Helfried Kroeber...
FORST, Germany
A case of African swine fever (ASF) in a wild boar was confirmed in Forst
Spree Neisse district chief executive Harald Altekrueger and government veterinarian Helfried Kroeber address a news conference after a case of African swine fever (ASF) in a wild boar was confirmed in Forst, Germany, September 10, 2020. REUTERS/Martin Schlicht
Wider Image
Wider Image
Rural Ecuador faces coronavirus outbreak without doctors
34 PICTURES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ECUADOR-DOCTORS
RTX7JQ7T
May 20, 2020
Cristian Jordan, 37, who suffers from dengue fever and is experiencing symptoms consistent with COVID-19,...
PUERTO ROMA, Ecuador
The Wider Image: Rural Ecuador faces coronavirus outbreak without doctors
Cristian Jordan, 37, who suffers from dengue fever and is experiencing symptoms consistent with COVID-19, lies on his bed at his home, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Puerto Roma, Ecuador, April 21, 2020. REUTERS/Santiago Arcos SEARCH "RURAL ECUADOR COVID-19" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/AUSTRALIA-DOCTOR
RTX7IIHW
May 12, 2020
A wheelchair for patients found to have fevers is seen in a coronavirus disease (COVID-19) testing clinic...
Sydney, Australia
A wheelchair is seen in a coronavirus disease clinic in Sydney
A wheelchair for patients found to have fevers is seen in a coronavirus disease (COVID-19) testing clinic at Westmead Hospital in Sydney, Australia, May 12, 2020. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
RTX7HV10
May 08, 2020
Vicente Piratapuia, 69, of the Piratapuia tribe had a high fever and could hardly breathe, but he refused...
Manaus, Brazil
The Wider Image: In the Amazon, an indigenous nurse volunteers in coronavirus fight
Vicente Piratapuia, 69, of the Piratapuia tribe had a high fever and could hardly breathe, but he refused to leave his home on the outskirts of the Amazon rainforest's biggest city. It took a stern word from a trained nurse in his community to convince him he would die if he refused a ride with her to the emergency room. Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, or Vanda to her neighbors, has volunteered to provide the only frontline care protecting her indigenous community of 700 families from the COVID-19 outbreak ravaging the Brazilian city of Manaus. It is an uphill battle. The ramshackle settlement of descendants from 35 different tribes, called Parque das Tribos, lacks plumbing and electricity in most homes. Ambulances regularly refuse to pick up the seriously ill because there is no public health clinic nearby. As the coronavirus pandemic has begun spreading across Brazil, indigenous people who live in and around cities have been caught in a dangerous limbo. The country's indigenous health service, Sesai, focuses its resources on those living on tribal reservations. Sesai has reported 10 indigenous deaths from the pandemic on native lands, but indigenous umbrella organization APIB estimated this week it has taken the life of at least 18 indigenous Brazilians if fatalities in urban areas are counted. The real number of cases in often remote villages across Brazil's vast hinterland is difficult to ascertain. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS INDIGENOUS NURSE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
RTX7HRT2
May 07, 2020
Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, 32, a nurse from the Witoto tribe, an indigenous ethnic group, who has...
Manaus, Brazil
The Wider Image: In the Amazon, an indigenous nurse volunteers in coronavirus fight
Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, 32, a nurse from the Witoto tribe, an indigenous ethnic group, who has volunteered to provide the only frontline care protecting her indigenous community of 700 families from the COVID-19 outbreak, arrives with Vicelonia Albuquerque Martins and Vicente Piratapuia, 69, (not pictured), who are from the Piratapuia tribe, at a UPA (an emergency care unit), as Piratapuia, Santos's patient, was suspected to have been infected with COVID-19 after he came down with a high fever and could hardly breathe, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in the Campos Salles district, Manaus, Brazil, April 30, 2020. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS INDIGENOUS NURSE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
RTX7HRSV
May 07, 2020
Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, 32, a nurse from the Witoto tribe, an indigenous ethnic group, who has...
Manaus, Brazil
The Wider Image: In the Amazon, an indigenous nurse volunteers in coronavirus fight
Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, 32, a nurse from the Witoto tribe, an indigenous ethnic group, who has volunteered to provide the only frontline care protecting her indigenous community of 700 families from the COVID-19 outbreak, talks with her patient Sabrina de Sales Benzaquem, 34, a beautician, who is suspected to have been infected with COVID-19 when she came down with a fever, at Benzaquem's home in Parque das Trios, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in the Taruma district, Manaus, Brazil, May 3, 2020. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS INDIGENOUS NURSE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
RTX7HRSO
May 07, 2020
Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, 32, a nurse from the Witoto tribe, an indigenous ethnic group, who has...
Manaus, Brazil
The Wider Image: In the Amazon, an indigenous nurse volunteers in coronavirus fight
Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, 32, a nurse from the Witoto tribe, an indigenous ethnic group, who has volunteered to provide the only frontline care protecting her indigenous community of 700 families from the COVID-19 outbreak, injects dipyrone into her patient Sabrina de Sales Benzaquem, 34, a beautician, who came down with a fever and is suspected to have been infected with covid-19, at Benzaquem's home in Parque das Trios, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in the Taruma district, Manaus, Brazil, May 3, 2020. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS INDIGENOUS NURSE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
RTX7HRSG
May 07, 2020
Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, 32, a nurse from the Witoto tribe, an indigenous ethnic group, who has...
Manaus, Brazil
The Wider Image: In the Amazon, an indigenous nurse volunteers in coronavirus fight
Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, 32, a nurse from the Witoto tribe, an indigenous ethnic group, who has volunteered to provide the only frontline care protecting her indigenous community of 700 families from the COVID-19 outbreak, examines her patient Vicente Piratapuia, 69, from the Piratapuia tribe, who is suspected to have been infected with COVID-19 after he came down with a high fever and could hardly breathe, as his wife Apolonia Antonia Martins Bare, looks on, at their home in Parque das Trios, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in the Taruma district, Manaus, Brazil, April 30, 2020. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS INDIGENOUS NURSE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
RTX7HRRY
May 07, 2020
Vicente Piratapuia, 69, of the Piratapuia tribe had a high fever and could hardly breathe, but he refused...
Manaus, Brazil
The Wider Image: In the Amazon, an indigenous nurse volunteers in coronavirus fight
Vicente Piratapuia, 69, of the Piratapuia tribe had a high fever and could hardly breathe, but he refused to leave his home on the outskirts of the Amazon rainforest's biggest city. It took a stern word from a trained nurse in his community to convince him he would die if he refused a ride with her to the emergency room. Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, or Vanda to her neighbors, has volunteered to provide the only frontline care protecting her indigenous community of 700 families from the COVID-19 outbreak ravaging the Brazilian city of Manaus. It is an uphill battle. The ramshackle settlement of descendants from 35 different tribes, called Parque das Tribos, lacks plumbing and electricity in most homes. Ambulances regularly refuse to pick up the seriously ill because there is no public health clinic nearby. As the coronavirus pandemic has begun spreading across Brazil, indigenous people who live in and around cities have been caught in a dangerous limbo. The country's indigenous health service, Sesai, focuses its resources on those living on tribal reservations. Sesai has reported 10 indigenous deaths from the pandemic on native lands, but indigenous umbrella organization APIB estimated this week it has taken the life of at least 18 indigenous Brazilians if fatalities in urban areas are counted. The real number of cases in often remote villages across Brazil's vast hinterland is difficult to ascertain. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS INDIGENOUS NURSE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTX7G8UI
April 28, 2020
Dontaine Thompson walks to meet his ride after being released from the District of Columbia Central Detention...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Thompson walks after being released from the D.C. Central Detention Facility, where he said he tested...
Dontaine Thompson walks to meet his ride after being released from the District of Columbia Central Detention Facility, where he said he tested positive for the coronavirus on April 9 and was released from jail early, due to concerns during the COVID-19 disease outbreak in Washington, U.S. April 28, 2020. Thompson suffered multiple symptoms of the disease, including fever, and says he was kept in the general population and housed with another inmate with a positive diagnosis. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-IMMIGRATION
RTX7F2LH
April 22, 2020
Border commuters returning to Mexico at the Paso del Norte International Bridge have their temperature...
Ciudad Juarez, Mexico
Border commuters returning to Mexico at the Paso del Norte International Bridge have their temperature...
Border commuters returning to Mexico at the Paso del Norte International Bridge have their temperature checked for fever by Chihuahua State Police amid the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak in Ciudad Juarez, Chihuahua, Mexico, April 22, 2020. REUTERS/Paul Ratje
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/EGYPT
RTS37UUX
April 01, 2020
A man and a woman wear protective masks amid concerns over the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) as they...
Cairo, Egypt
A man and a woman wear protective masks amid concerns over the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) as they...
A man and a woman wear protective masks amid concerns over the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) as they walk through the main gate of Imbaba Fevers Hospital in Cairo, Egypt March 31, 2020. Picture taken March 31, 2020. REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/EGYPT
RTS37UUV
April 01, 2020
A police car is seen in front of Imbaba Fevers Hospital amid concerns over the coronavirus disease (COVID-19)...
Cairo, Egypt
A police car is seen in front of Imbaba Fevers Hospital amid concerns over the coronavirus disease (COVID-19)...
A police car is seen in front of Imbaba Fevers Hospital amid concerns over the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Cairo, Egypt March 31, 2020. Picture taken March 31, 2020. REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS37S65
April 01, 2020
Signs on an H&R Block tax preparation office advise customers to practice social distancing and to refrain...
Seattle, UNITED STATES
Outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Seattle, Washington
Signs on an H&R Block tax preparation office advise customers to practice social distancing and to refrain from entering if experiencing symptoms like fever or coughing as efforts continue to help slow the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Seattle, Washington, U.S. March 31, 2020. REUTERS/Jason Redmond
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS370XF
March 23, 2020
U.S. President Donald Trump quickly moves away from Ambassador Debbie Birx, the White House coronavirus...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. President Trump leads coronavirus task force daily briefing at the White House in Washington
U.S. President Donald Trump quickly moves away from Ambassador Debbie Birx, the White House coronavirus response coordinator, as Vice President Mike Pence and Attorney General William Barr look on, after Birx revealed that she recently suffered from a low grade fever while addressing the coronavirus response daily briefing at the White House in Washington, U.S., March 23, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS370X2
March 23, 2020
U.S. President Donald Trump quickly moves away from Ambassador Debbie Birx, the White House coronavirus...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. President Trump leads coronavirus task force daily briefing at the White House in Washington
U.S. President Donald Trump quickly moves away from Ambassador Debbie Birx, the White House coronavirus response coordinator, as Vice President Mike Pence and Attorney General William Barr look on, after she said that she recently suffered from a low grade fever while addressing the coronavirus response daily briefing at the White House in Washington, U.S., March 23, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS370WY
March 23, 2020
U.S. President Donald Trump quickly moves away from Ambassador Debbie Birx, the White House coronavirus...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. President Trump leads coronavirus task force daily briefing at the White House in Washington
U.S. President Donald Trump quickly moves away from Ambassador Debbie Birx, the White House coronavirus response coordinator, as Vice President Mike Pence and Attorney General William Barr look on, after she revealed that she recently suffered from a low grade fever while addressing the coronavirus response daily briefing at the White House in Washington, U.S., March 23, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/LIFE-ONLINE
RTS36N63
March 19, 2020
Jo Proudlove, 48, works online from a garden office in her home, whilst self-isolating with her daughter...
London, United Kingdom
The Wider Image: From schools in Shanghai to picnics in Caracas: How coronavirus is moving global life...
Jo Proudlove, 48, works online from a garden office in her home, whilst self-isolating with her daughter Eve, as the number of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) cases increase around the world, in London, Britain, March 17, 2020. Following British government guidelines, the family believed and were also asked by Eve's school that Eve should self-isolate for 14 days when the nine-year-old began to feel unwell and had a brief fever. "I did have quite a lot of food in the house but we've had friends that have kindly got us a few supplies from a local shop," Proudlove said. "The first thing I'm going to look forward to when this is all over, will be just mingling again with everybody and I intend to have a very big party." REUTERS/Toby Melville SEARCH "COVID-19 LIFE ONLINE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS36EXC
March 17, 2020
A staff from the White House Physician's Office screens for fever or other coronavirus disease (COVID-19)-related...
Washignton, UNITED STATES
A staff from the White House Physician's Office screens for fever or other coronavirus disease (COVID-19)-related...
A staff from the White House Physician's Office screens for fever or other coronavirus disease (COVID-19)-related symptoms as a reporter arrives and before entering the northwest gate of the White House in Washington, U.S. March 17, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
HEALTH-COVID19/USA-TRUMP
RTS36B6N
March 16, 2020
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen members of the news media for fever or other COVID-19-related...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The press briefing room amid the COVID-19 pandemic seen in Washington
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen members of the news media for fever or other COVID-19-related symptoms in response to the COVID-19 pandemic in the press briefing room at the White House in Washington, US, March 16, 2020. REUTERS/Leah Millis
HEALTH-COVID19/USA-TRUMP
RTS36B5E
March 16, 2020
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen staff and members of the news media for fever or...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The press briefing room amid the COVID-19 pandemic seen in Washington
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen staff and members of the news media for fever or other COVID-19-related symptoms in response to the COVID-19 pandemic in the press briefing room at the White House in Washington, US, March 16, 2020. REUTERS/Leah Millis
HEALTH-COVID19/USA-TRUMP
RTS36B0A
March 16, 2020
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen staff and members of the news media for fever or...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The press briefing room amid the COVID-19 pandemic seen in Washington
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen staff and members of the news media for fever or other COVID-19-related symptoms in response to the COVID-19 pandemic in the press briefing room at the White House in Washington, US, March 16, 2020. REUTERS/Leah Millis
HEALTH-COVID19/USA-TRUMP
RTS36AWM
March 16, 2020
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen staff and members of the news media for fever or...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The press briefing room amid the COVID-19 pandemic seen in Washington
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen staff and members of the news media for fever or other COVID-19-related symptoms in response to the COVID-19 pandemic in the press briefing room at the White House in Washington, US, March 16, 2020. REUTERS/Leah Millis
HEALTH-COVID19/USA-TRUMP
RTS36AWE
March 16, 2020
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen members of the news media for fever or other COVID-19-related...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The press briefing room amid the COVID-19 pandemic seen in Washington
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen members of the news media for fever or other COVID-19-related symptoms in response to the COVID-19 pandemic in the press briefing room at the White House in Washington, US, March 16, 2020. REUTERS/Leah Millis
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-TRUMP
RTS36ASQ
March 16, 2020
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen for fever or other coronavirus-related symptoms...
Washington, UNITED STATES
People are screened entering the White House amid the COVID-19 pandemic in Washington, US
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen for fever or other coronavirus-related symptoms of arriving reporters and staff before they enter the northwest gate of the White House in Washington, U.S. March 16, 2020. REUTERS/Leah Millis
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-EMERGENCY
RTS369G1
March 16, 2020
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen for fever or other coronavirus-related symptoms...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen for fever or other coronavirus-related symptoms...
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen for fever or other coronavirus-related symptoms of arriving reporters and staff before entering the northwest gate of the White House in Washington, U.S. March 16, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-EMERGENCY
RTS36962
March 16, 2020
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen for fever or other coronavirus-related symptoms...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen for fever or other coronavirus-related symptoms...
Staff from the White House Physician's Office screen for fever or other coronavirus-related symptoms of arriving reporters and staff before entering the northwest gate of the White House in Washington, U.S. March 16, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
SLOVAKIA-ELECTION/
RTS34720
February 29, 2020
A guest is checked for a fever as she arrives amongst other supporters at the headquarters of the Ordinary...
Trnava, Slovakia
Parliamentary election in Slovakia
A guest is checked for a fever as she arrives amongst other supporters at the headquarters of the Ordinary People and Independent Personalities (OLaNO) party, during the country's parliamentary election, in Trnava, Slovakia, February 29, 2020. REUTERS/David W Cerny
SLOVAKIA-ELECTION/
RTS3471Y
February 29, 2020
Guests are checked for a fever as they arrive amongst other supporters at the headquarters of the Ordinary...
Trnava, Slovakia
Parliamentary election in Slovakia
Guests are checked for a fever as they arrive amongst other supporters at the headquarters of the Ordinary People and Independent Personalities (OLaNO) party, during the country's parliamentary election, in Trnava, Slovakia, February 29, 2020. REUTERS/David W Cerny
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