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Search results for: Painful

OLYMPICS-2020-WRE/M-GR97KG-SFNL-000200
RTXF1ULP
August 02, 2021
Tokyo 2020 Olympics - Wrestling - Greco-Roman - Men's 97kg - Semifinal - Makuhari Messe Hall A, Chiba,...
Chiba, Japan
Wrestling - Greco-Roman - Men's 97kg - Semifinal
Tokyo 2020 Olympics - Wrestling - Greco-Roman - Men's 97kg - Semifinal - Makuhari Messe Hall A, Chiba, Japan - August 2, 2021. Artur Aleksanyan of Armenia reacts in pain REUTERS/Piroschka Van De Wouw
OLYMPICS-2020-WRE/M-GR97KG-SFNL-000200
RTXF1UE2
August 02, 2021
Tokyo 2020 Olympics - Wrestling - Greco-Roman - Men's 97kg - Semifinal - Makuhari Messe Hall A, Chiba,...
Chiba, Japan
Wrestling - Greco-Roman - Men's 97kg - Semifinal
Tokyo 2020 Olympics - Wrestling - Greco-Roman - Men's 97kg - Semifinal - Makuhari Messe Hall A, Chiba, Japan - August 2, 2021. Artur Aleksanyan of Armenia reacts in pain REUTERS/Piroschka Van De Wouw
LEBANON-BLAST/ANNIVERSARY-MENTAL HEALTH
RTXF1TQI
July 26, 2021
Anwar Ramadan, 30, sits in a coffee shop that was damaged when she was there during last year's Beirut...
Beirut, Lebanon
The mental health toll of Beirut's blast on those who lived through it
Anwar Ramadan, 30, sits in a coffee shop that was damaged when she was there during last year's Beirut port blast, in Beirut, Lebanon July 26, 2021. "My ears popped, that's why I was feeling dizzy most of the time and I wasn't hearing very well. I'm still treating my ears but they are not healing. There is pain all the time, my head feeling like it is going to burst. The amount of trauma we are in makes you think that it happened yesterday... There is anger when you feel that you are worth nothing in this country... Ever since the 4th of August, I am on alert; I feel like all my brain functions are on simultaneously because in addition to the lack of the sense of security, you should always be aware, if something happens, and in control... I don't know when I'm going to feel good again or when I'll be able to sleep like a normal person like I use to." Anwar said. Picture taken July 26, 2021. REUTERS/Emilie Madi
LEBANON-BLAST/ANNIVERSARY-MENTAL HEALTH
RTXF1TQ9
July 26, 2021
Anwar Ramadan, 30, poses in a coffee shop that was damaged when she was there during last year's Beirut...
Beirut, Lebanon
The mental health toll of Beirut's blast on those who lived through it
Anwar Ramadan, 30, poses in a coffee shop that was damaged when she was there during last year's Beirut port blast, in Beirut, Lebanon July 26, 2021. "My ears popped, that's why I was feeling dizzy most of the time and I wasn't hearing very well. I'm still treating my ears but they are not healing. There is pain all the time, my head feeling like it is going to burst. The amount of trauma we are in makes you think that it happened yesterday... There is anger when you feel that you are worth nothing in this country... Ever since the 4th of August, I am on alert; I feel like all my brain functions are on simultaneously because in addition to the lack of the sense of security, you should always be aware, if something happens, and in control... I don't know when I'm going to feel good again or when I'll be able to sleep like a normal person like I use to." Anwar said. Picture taken July 26, 2021. REUTERS/Emilie Madi
LEBANON-BLAST/ANNIVERSARY-MENTAL HEALTH
RTXF1TKM
July 23, 2021
Khadija Dia, 30, who was working as an emergency medical technician for the Red Cross when last year's...
Beirut, Lebanon
The mental health toll of Beirut's blast on those who lived through it
Khadija Dia, 30, who was working as an emergency medical technician for the Red Cross when last year's Beirut port blast occurred, poses for a picture in Beirut, Lebanon July 23, 2021. "I can't see myself going out anymore, I can't stand seeing people in pain, I can't see destroyed houses in Beirut anymore. I feel like I want to stay home, I don't want to see people anymore. Psychologically speaking, I can't stand to see the pain people are going through...Every time I pass by the port, I start crying. I just can't watch my friends posting videos about the Aug. 4 blast, every time I see such a thing I cry. The trauma can be defined when you can't live in your own country anymore." Khadija said. Picture taken July 23, 2021. REUTERS/Emilie Madi
Coronavirus
Coronavirus
U.S. crosses 600,000th COVID death
63 PICTURES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LVB
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LVA
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds two images of people who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds two images of people who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LV7
June 10, 2021
Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, work with artist Joni Zavitsanos, who is creating a...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, work with artist Joni Zavitsanos, who is creating a mural displaying images of people who have died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LV6
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos poses for a portrait in front of a portion of a mural, which displays images of...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos poses for a portrait in front of a portion of a mural, which displays images of people who have died of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LV5
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds two images of people who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds two images of people who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LU6
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos poses for a portrait in front of a portion of a mural, which displays images of...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos poses for a portrait in front of a portion of a mural, which displays images of people who have died of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LU5
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LU3
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LU2
June 10, 2021
Vinceanne Mandola, 52, Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, pose for a portrait with a picture...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Vinceanne Mandola, 52, Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, pose for a portrait with a picture of Vincent Mandola, 77, who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be incorporated into a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LU1
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos, who will be displaying a mural consisting of images of people who have died of...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos, who will be displaying a mural consisting of images of people who have died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths, poses for a portrait in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LTX
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds two images of people who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds two images of people who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSY
June 10, 2021
A portion of a mural, which displays images of people who have died of coronavirus disease (COVID-19),...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
A portion of a mural, which displays images of people who have died of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), is seen in Joni Zavitsanos' art studio as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSW
June 10, 2021
A portion of a mural, which displays images of people who have died of coronavirus disease (COVID-19),...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
A portion of a mural, which displays images of people who have died of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), is seen in Joni Zavitsanos' art studio as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSV
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSU
June 10, 2021
Vinceanne Mandola, 52, Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, pose for a portrait with a picture...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Vinceanne Mandola, 52, Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, pose for a portrait with a picture of Vincent Mandola, 77, who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be incorporated into a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LST
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSS
June 10, 2021
Vinceanne Mandola, 52, Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, pose for a portrait with a picture...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Vinceanne Mandola, 52, Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, pose for a portrait with a picture of Vincent Mandola, 77, who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be incorporated into a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSR
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos poses for a portrait in front of a portion of a mural, which displays images of...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos poses for a portrait in front of a portion of a mural, which displays images of people who have died of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSP
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSN
June 10, 2021
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Artist Joni Zavitsanos holds an image of a person who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be part of a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSK
June 10, 2021
Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, poses for a portrait with a picture of her husband, Vincent Mandola, 77, who...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, poses for a portrait with a picture of her husband, Vincent Mandola, 77, who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be incorporated into a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTXD9LSJ
June 10, 2021
Vinceanne Mandola, 52, Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, pose for a portrait with a picture...
Houston, UNITED STATES
U.S. COVID death count tops 600,000, a painful milestone as country reopens
Vinceanne Mandola, 52, Dana Corbett, 50, and Mary Virginia Mandola, 78, pose for a portrait with a picture of Vincent Mandola, 77, who died of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), which will be incorporated into a mural displaying images of people who have died of COVID-19 in the city, as the country reaches 600,000 deaths in Houston, Texas, U.S., June 10, 2021. Picture taken June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
MYANMAR-POLITICS/VICTIM
RTXCQG5D
May 24, 2021
Ko Phyo, 24, a protester who lost one leg during an anti-coup protest, prepares to take a shower at his...
Yangon, Myanmar
The Wider Image: 'For fallen souls' - A survivor says Myanmar fight must go on
Ko Phyo, 24, a protester who lost one leg during an anti-coup protest, prepares to take a shower at his home on the outskirts of Yangon, Myanmar, April 24, 2021. The bullet that hit Ko Phyo severed three arteries. The soldier who fired the shot removed it with a knife, and a local policeman he knew took him to a military hospital, a journey that took more than two hours, he said. "I started feeling the pain and I couldn't bear it. I told them to cut off my leg immediately. They cut it on the seventh day." REUTERS/Stringer SEARCH "PHYO YANGON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
MYANMAR-POLITICS/VICTIM
RTXCQG43
May 24, 2021
Ko Phyo, 24, a protester who lost one leg during an anti-coup protest, covers his leg with a plastic...
Yangon, Myanmar
The Wider Image: 'For fallen souls' - A survivor says Myanmar fight must go on
Ko Phyo, 24, a protester who lost one leg during an anti-coup protest, covers his leg with a plastic bag as he takes a shower at his home on the outskirts of Yangon, Myanmar, April 24, 2021. The bullet that hit Ko Phyo severed three arteries. The soldier who fired the shot removed it with a knife, and a local policeman he knew took him to a military hospital, a journey that took more than two hours, he said. "I started feeling the pain and I couldn't bear it. I told them to cut off my leg immediately. They cut it on the seventh day." REUTERS/Stringer SEARCH "PHYO YANGON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
MYANMAR-POLITICS/VICTIM
RTXCQG1Q
May 24, 2021
Ko Phyo, 24, a protester who lost one leg during an anti-coup protest, sits in his wheelchair at his...
Yangon, Myanmar
The Wider Image: 'For fallen souls' - A survivor says Myanmar fight must go on
Ko Phyo, 24, a protester who lost one leg during an anti-coup protest, sits in his wheelchair at his home on the outskirts of Yangon, Myanmar, April 24, 2021. The bullet that hit Ko Phyo severed three arteries. The soldier who fired the shot removed it with a knife, and a local policeman he knew took him to a military hospital, a journey that took more than two hours, he said. "I started feeling the pain and I couldn't bear it. I told them to cut off my leg immediately. They cut it on the seventh day." REUTERS/Stringer SEARCH "PHYO YANGON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
Coronavirus
Coronavirus
Grief and pain as COVID overwhelms India
28 PICTURES
HONGKONG-SECURITY/CITY
RTXDRH0P
May 10, 2021
Ken Woo, 24, the acting president of the Hong Kong Polytechnic University student union, poses for a...
Hong Kong, China
The Wider Image: In a scarred Hong Kong, "beautiful things are gone\
Ken Woo, 24, the acting president of the Hong Kong Polytechnic University student union, poses for a photograph outside a room for the student union on the campus in Hong Kong, China, May 10, 2021. "That period was traumatic for everyone in Hong Kong, physically or mentally," Woo said. "You think you didn't do well enough at that time or you blame yourself... If the world doesn’t change, the scars and pain will always be there." The university was the site of some of the most violent clashes between students and police in 2019. REUTERS/Lam Yik SEARCH "YIK SECURITY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
SUDAN-ECONOMY/
RTXBVYOY
April 28, 2021
Amin Saleh, Under-Secretary of Planning at Sudanese Ministry of Finance works at his office in Khartoum,...
Khartoum, Sudan
Sudan's basic income scheme aims to ease economic pain
Amin Saleh, Under-Secretary of Planning at Sudanese Ministry of Finance works at his office in Khartoum, Sudan April 28, 2021. Picture taken April 28, 2021. REUTERS/El-Tayeb Siddig
SUDAN-ECONOMY/
RTXBVYP0
April 26, 2021
Magda Ahmed, Sudanese mother of orphan children who applied for Sudan’s Thamarat Family Support Programme,...
SOUTH KHARTOUM, Sudan
Sudan's basic income scheme aims to ease economic pain
Magda Ahmed, Sudanese mother of orphan children who applied for Sudan’s Thamarat Family Support Programme, holds a bowl of food in South Khartoum April 26, 2021. Picture taken April 26, 2021. REUTERS/El-Tayeb Siddig
SUDAN-ECONOMY/
RTXBVYOZ
April 26, 2021
Magda Ahmed, Sudanese mother of orphan children who applied for Sudan’s Thamarat Family Support Programme,...
SOUTH KHARTOUM, Israel
Sudan's basic income scheme aims to ease economic pain
Magda Ahmed, Sudanese mother of orphan children who applied for Sudan’s Thamarat Family Support Programme, holds a bowl of food in South Khartoum April 26, 2021. Picture taken April 26, 2021. REUTERS/El-Tayeb Siddig
SUDAN-ECONOMY/
RTXBVYLX
April 26, 2021
Arafa Mohammed, a Sudanese housewife who applied for Sudan’s Thamarat Family Support Programme, poses...
SOUTH KHARTOUM, multiple countries
Sudan's basic income scheme aims to ease economic pain
Arafa Mohammed, a Sudanese housewife who applied for Sudan’s Thamarat Family Support Programme, poses for a picture in South Khartoum April 26, 2021. Picture taken April 26, 2021. REUTERS/El-Tayeb Siddig
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/DAUGHTER-CANCER
RTXBI5SA
April 15, 2021
Rebecca Zammit Lupi, a 15-year-old cancer patient, reaches out for a ball held by physiotherapist Jonathan...
TAL-QROQQ, Malta
The Wider Image: The first photo I ever took of my daughter, and the last
Rebecca Zammit Lupi, a 15-year-old cancer patient, reaches out for a ball held by physiotherapist Jonathan Dimech, 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 November 3, 2020. "I always admired Rebecca?s will and determination to keep going. She was such a gentle soul and a total sweetheart. She touched us all with her bravery and tenacity to fight. Even when she was in pain, she still wanted to carry out her exercises, partly because they reminded her of dancing which she loved so much," said Dimech. 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/DAUGHTER-CANCER
RTXBI5PS
April 15, 2021
Nurses Naomi Balzan and Nanette Azzopardi administer pain killers and sedatives to Rebecca Zammit Lupi,...
TAL-QROQQ, Malta
The Wider Image: The first photo I ever took of my daughter, and the last
Nurses Naomi Balzan and Nanette Azzopardi administer pain killers and sedatives to Rebecca Zammit Lupi, a 15-year-old cancer patient, as her mother Marisa Ford looks on, shortly before she passed away 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 January 3, 2021. This was the last photograph Reuters photographer Darrin Zammit Lupi took of his daughter while she was still alive - she passed away 57 minutes later. 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 TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
USA-MINNEAPOLIS/SHOOTING
RTXBHRX6
April 15, 2021
A man yells in pain on the ground as people approach to help after the police fired something at him...
BROOKLYN CENTER, UNITED STATES
A man yells in pain on the ground as people approach to help after the police fired something at him...
A man yells in pain on the ground as people approach to help after the police fired something at him outside the Brooklyn Center Police Department, days after Daunte Wright was shot and killed by a police officer, in Brooklyn Center, Minnesota, U.S. April 14, 2021. REUTERS/Leah Millis
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-LONGCOVID
RTXBEOIC
April 12, 2021
Long COVID sufferer Susana Matarranz, a 44-year-old primary school teacher, poses for a photograph taken...
Madrid, Spain
The Wider Image: The faces in the fog of 'long COVID'
Long COVID sufferer Susana Matarranz, a 44-year-old primary school teacher, poses for a photograph taken through blue plastic, in Madrid, Spain, March 8, 2021. The photograph was taken through blue plastic to visualise the effects of long COVID. Matarranz gets emotional when she explains how much she misses her students. Matarranz got infected on March 1, 2020. At first, she only noticed the loss of smell and taste, but soon afterwards she started suffering from severe stomach problems and acute joint pain. "My right collar bone is swollen, I can barely lift my arm, I feel like I have aged prematurely," she said. Matarranz returned to work in September, but got infected a second time in November and hasn't been able to continue teaching ever since. "The part of me that is my profession is empty, like that blackboard. A piece of my heart, which are my students, whom I love dearly, feels empty and I feel like at this moment there's nothing I can do to fill it in." REUTERS/Susana Vera SEARCH "SPAIN LONGCOVID" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-LONGCOVID
RTXBEOI8
April 12, 2021
A blank children's blackboard is photographed through blue plastic at the home of long COVID sufferer...
Madrid, Spain
The Wider Image: The faces in the fog of 'long COVID'
A blank children's blackboard is photographed through blue plastic at the home of long COVID sufferer Susana Matarranz, a 44-year-old primary school teacher, in Madrid, Spain, March 8, 2021. The photograph was taken through blue plastic to visualise the effects of long COVID. Matarranz gets emotional when she explains how much she misses her students. Matarranz got infected on March 1, 2020. At first, she only noticed the loss of smell and taste, but soon afterwards she started suffering from severe stomach problems and acute joint pain. "My right collar bone is swollen, I can barely lift my arm, I feel like I have aged prematurely," she said. Matarranz returned to work in September, but got infected a second time in November and hasn't been able to continue teaching ever since. "The part of me that is my profession is empty, like that blackboard. A piece of my heart, which are my students, whom I love dearly, feels empty and I feel like at this moment there's nothing I can do to fill it in." REUTERS/Susana Vera SEARCH "SPAIN LONGCOVID" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-LONGCOVID
RTXBEOI6
April 12, 2021
Long COVID sufferer Beatriz Perez, a 51-year-old computer engineer, poses for a photograph taken through...
Fuenlabrada, Spain
The Wider Image: The faces in the fog of 'long COVID'
Long COVID sufferer Beatriz Perez, a 51-year-old computer engineer, poses for a photograph taken through blue plastic, in Fuenlabrada, Spain, March 4, 2021. The photograph was taken through blue plastic to visualise the effects of long COVID. Perez used to go trekking on weekends, but now is rarely able to complete her personal challenge of walking all the way down the stairs from her eighth-floor apartment, not to mention up. "One day I tried to at least go down the stairs and I don't even think I made it two floors down, I was in so much pain. I felt so disappointed. Am I ever going to be able to live a normal life again?" she said. Permanent fatigue, muscle and joint pain and forgetfulness have kept her off work for a year, and she says "the worst thing is living with the uncertainty" of not knowing when or if she will recover. Perez leads a daily mindfulness online class with other people who suffer from long COVID. "If it were not for meditation I might have already been put on antidepressants." REUTERS/Susana Vera SEARCH "SPAIN LONGCOVID" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
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
RTXBEOF2
April 12, 2021
The staircase leading to the flat of long COVID sufferer Beatriz Perez, 51-year-old computer engineer,...
Fuenlabrada, Spain
The Wider Image: The faces in the fog of 'long COVID'
The staircase leading to the flat of long COVID sufferer Beatriz Perez, 51-year-old computer engineer, is seen photographed through blue plastic in Fuenlabrada, Spain, March 4, 2021. The photograph was taken through blue plastic to visualise the effects of long COVID. Perez used to go trekking on weekends, but now is rarely able to complete her personal challenge of walking all the way down the stairs from her eighth-floor apartment, not to mention up. "One day I tried to at least go down the stairs and I don't even think I made it two floors down, I was in so much pain. I felt so disappointed. Am I ever going to be able to live a normal life again?" she said. Permanent fatigue, muscle and joint pain and forgetfulness have kept her off work for a year, and she says "the worst thing is living with the uncertainty" of not knowing when or if she will recover. Perez leads a daily mindfulness online class with other people who suffer from long COVID. "If it were not for meditation I might have already been put on antidepressants." 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/SPAIN-LONGCOVID
RTXBEOCB
April 12, 2021
A combination picture shows long COVID sufferer Beatriz Perez, a 51-year-old computer engineer, posing...
Fuenlabrada, Spain
The Wider Image: The faces in the fog of 'long COVID'
A combination picture shows long COVID sufferer Beatriz Perez, a 51-year-old computer engineer, posing for a photograph taken through blue plastic, and the staircase leading to Perez's flat photographed through blue plastic, in Fuenlabrada, Spain, March 4, 2021. The photographs were taken through blue plastic to visualise the effects of long COVID. Perez used to go trekking on weekends, but now is rarely able to complete her personal challenge of walking all the way down the stairs from her eighth-floor apartment, not to mention up. "One day I tried to at least go down the stairs and I don't even think I made it two floors down, I was in so much pain. I felt so disappointed. Am I ever going to be able to live a normal life again?" she said. Permanent fatigue, muscle and joint pain and forgetfulness have kept her off work for a year, and she says "the worst thing is living with the uncertainty" of not knowing when or if she will recover. Perez leads a daily mindfulness online class with other people who suffer from long COVID. "If it were not for meditation I might have already been put on antidepressants." REUTERS/Susana Vera SEARCH "SPAIN LONGCOVID" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-LONGCOVID
RTXBEOCD
April 12, 2021
A combination picture shows long COVID sufferer Susana Matarranz, a 44-year-old primary school teacher,...
Madrid, Spain
The Wider Image: The faces in the fog of 'long COVID'
A combination picture shows long COVID sufferer Susana Matarranz, a 44-year-old primary school teacher, posing for a photograph taken through blue plastic, and a blank blackboard photographed through blue plastic at Matarranz's home, in Madrid, Spain, March 8, 2021. The photographs were taken through blue plastic to visualise the effects of long COVID. Matarranz gets emotional when she explains how much she misses her students. Matarranz got infected on March 1, 2020. At first, she only noticed the loss of smell and taste, but soon afterwards she started suffering from severe stomach problems and acute joint pain. "My right collar bone is swollen, I can barely lift my arm, I feel like I have aged prematurely," she said. Matarranz returned to work in September, but got infected a second time in November and hasn't been able to continue teaching ever since. "The part of me that is my profession is empty, like that blackboard. A piece of my heart, which are my students, whom I love dearly, feels empty and I feel like at this moment there's nothing I can do to fill it in." REUTERS/Susana Vera SEARCH "SPAIN LONGCOVID" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
ROWING-BRITAIN/
RTXB6209
April 04, 2021
Rowing - 2021 Oxford v Cambridge - University Boat Race - River Great Ouse, Ely, Britain - April 4, 2021...
Ely, United Kingdom
2021 Oxford v Cambridge - University Boat Race
Rowing - 2021 Oxford v Cambridge - University Boat Race - River Great Ouse, Ely, Britain - April 4, 2021 Cambridge women's Sophie Paine jumps in The River Great Ouse as she celebrates winnings the boat race Pool via REUTERS/Neil Hall
BRITAIN-BOATRACE/
RTXAYZRK
March 30, 2021
Sophie Paine, Cambridge University Boat Club Women's President, poses for a photo during preparation...
Ely, United Kingdom
Cambridge University rowers prepare for the annual boat race against Oxford in Ely
Sophie Paine, Cambridge University Boat Club Women's President, poses for a photo during preparation for the annual boat race against Oxford which due to the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) restrictions is held this year in Ely, Cambridgeshire, Britain March 24, 2021. Picture taken March 24, 2021. REUTERS/Alexander Smith
Wider Image
Wider Image
'Can't take this pain': Rohingya mother searches for son after refugee camp blaze
23 PICTURES
BANGLADESH-ROHINGYA/FIRE
RTXAUEPU
March 26, 2021
Damaged liquefied petroleum gas (LPG) cylinders are piled on top of each other after a fire broke out...
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh
The Wider Image: 'Can't take this pain': Rohingya mother searches for son after refugee camp blaze
Damaged liquefied petroleum gas (LPG) cylinders are piled on top of each other after a fire broke out earlier this week and destroyed thousands of shelters at the Balukhali refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, March 24, 2021. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain SEARCH "BALUKHALI FAMILY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
BANGLADESH-ROHINGYA/FIRE
RTXAUEPT
March 26, 2021
Clothes are hung up to dry near makeshift shelters after a fire broke out earlier this week and destroyed...
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh
The Wider Image: 'Can't take this pain': Rohingya mother searches for son after refugee camp blaze
Clothes are hung up to dry near makeshift shelters after a fire broke out earlier this week and destroyed thousands of shelters at the Balukhali refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, March 25, 2021. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain SEARCH "BALUKHALI FAMILY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
BANGLADESH-ROHINGYA/FIRE
RTXAUEPS
March 26, 2021
Brothers Mohammed Harun, 10, and Mohammed Akter, 8, remove ashes from the floor of their burnt makeshift...
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh
The Wider Image: 'Can't take this pain': Rohingya mother searches for son after refugee camp blaze
Brothers Mohammed Harun, 10, and Mohammed Akter, 8, remove ashes from the floor of their burnt makeshift shelter after a fire broke out earlier this week and destroyed thousands of shelters at the Balukhali refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, March 25, 2021. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain SEARCH "BALUKHALI FAMILY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
BANGLADESH-ROHINGYA/FIRE
RTXAUEPQ
March 26, 2021
A Rohingya refugee stands amongst the remains of burnt materials after a fire broke out earlier this...
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh
The Wider Image: 'Can't take this pain': Rohingya mother searches for son after refugee camp blaze
A Rohingya refugee stands amongst the remains of burnt materials after a fire broke out earlier this week and destroyed thousands of shelters at the Balukhali refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, March 24, 2021. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain SEARCH "BALUKHALI FAMILY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
BANGLADESH-ROHINGYA/FIRE
RTXAUEPP
March 26, 2021
A Rohingya refugee boy sits on a stack of burnt materials after a fire broke out earlier this week and...
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh
The Wider Image: 'Can't take this pain': Rohingya mother searches for son after refugee camp blaze
A Rohingya refugee boy sits on a stack of burnt materials after a fire broke out earlier this week and destroyed thousands of shelters at the Balukhali refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, March 24, 2021. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain SEARCH "BALUKHALI FAMILY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
BANGLADESH-ROHINGYA/FIRE
RTXAUEPO
March 26, 2021
Brothers Mohammed Akter, 8, and Mohammed Harun, 10, both of whom were partially burnt in Myanmar after...
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh
The Wider Image: 'Can't take this pain': Rohingya mother searches for son after refugee camp blaze
Brothers Mohammed Akter, 8, and Mohammed Harun, 10, both of whom were partially burnt in Myanmar after a military-led crackdown in 2017, pose for a photograph on the floor of their burnt shelter after a fire broke out earlier this week and damaged thousands of shelters at the Balukhali refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, March 25, 2021. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain SEARCH "BALUKHALI FAMILY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
BANGLADESH-ROHINGYA/FIRE
RTXAUEPK
March 26, 2021
Noor Banu, 32, adjusts her scarf next to the remains of her burnt makeshift shelter after a fire broke...
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh
The Wider Image: 'Can't take this pain': Rohingya mother searches for son after refugee camp blaze
Noor Banu, 32, adjusts her scarf next to the remains of her burnt makeshift shelter after a fire broke out earlier this week and destroyed thousands of shelters at the Balukhali refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, March 25, 2021. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain SEARCH "BALUKHALI FAMILY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
BANGLADESH-ROHINGYA/FIRE
RTXAUEPJ
March 26, 2021
Noor Banu, 32, talks to a relative over the phone as she tries to trace her eleven-year-old son Mohammed...
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh
The Wider Image: 'Can't take this pain': Rohingya mother searches for son after refugee camp blaze
Noor Banu, 32, talks to a relative over the phone as she tries to trace her eleven-year-old son Mohammed Karim, who went missing after a fire broke out earlier this week and destroyed thousands of shelters at the Balukhali refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, March 25, 2021. "I can't take this pain any more," Banu said. "I believe Karim is dead, and I may not even be able to identify his body." REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain SEARCH "BALUKHALI FAMILY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
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