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Coronavirus: when you realise there is no hope for summer body

1 year ago
coronavirus-when-you-realise-there-is-no-hope-for-summer-body
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a-funny-cat-video-on-the-internet-is-going-viral-portraying-how-life-will-look-after-the-pandemic

While there is no clear sign when the coronavirus epidemic will end, one thing is for sure - people are starting to gain weight. They gym are closed, you cannot run in the park and if you do, you risk to get a fine and also you risk spreading the virus.

 

But that does not stop us to imagine how our life will look like after the pandemic will end. One of the recent videos posted online of a lazy cat got the attention of many users, as this is exactly how they see themselves after post coronavirus:

 

Click here to see the video - watch now

 

 

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the-oldest-people-surviving-coronavirus-reveals-the-secrets-of-longevity

Three hundred-year-old survivors of COVID-19 reveal the secrets of their longevity.  They defeated the killer virus, even though no one gave them a chance!  Three Americans over the age of 100 cured by COVID-19 reveal how they survived.


They lived during the two World Wars, faced other pandemics and endured the Great Depression of 1929-1933, without giving up.  Even the killer virus COVID-19 could not defeat three Americans whose stories amaze the whole world.  The optimism and fighting spirit of old women Rose Leigh-Manuell, Lilian Menendez and Jennie Stejna miraculously healed them after they became infected with the new coronavirus, which took 110,000 lives in the United States.

 Rose Leigh-Manuell, 101, of West Sayville, New York, says she managed to beat the coronavirus because God always takes care of it.  She was born during the Spanish flu epidemic and lived a long time because she is optimistic, says her son, Gary Leigh-Manuell, 63.  Rose, who has 3 children, 17 grandchildren, 19 great-grandchildren and 8 great-great-grandchildren, is guided by the words: "This is over".  He doesn't put anything in his heart when he's in trouble.  In April, he battled the coronavirus for two weeks.  Although she was seriously ill, she did not go to Intensive Care.  Rose lost her husband 50 years ago, but she never gave in to despair.  She says the secret to disease resistance is that she has always been "a very sociable person."  She worked as a firefighter dispatcher and then at a fish market until he retired at the age of 70.

Lilian Menendez of South Huntington, New York, who defeated the COVID-19 virus at the venerable age of 104, says it owes its longevity to her good genes.  Her mother did not have white hair even at the age of 98.  She taught her to always be strong.  In order to maintain her health, Lilian has been very careful with her diet all her life.  She ate more rice and beans, vegetables of all kinds, fruits during the week, and meat only on Saturdays and Sundays.  After defeating the coronavirus in April, he feels very well: "I'm strong as a bull."

Jennie Stejna, who lives in Easton, Massachusetts, is also a stunning 103-year-old survivor.  In May, when she became infected with the COVID-19 virus, her nephew, Dave Stejna, was convinced he would die.  But he recovered after a few weeks and celebrated the event with a cold beer.  Her grandson says the secret of her longevity is that she has always been very active, working all the time in her vegetable garden.  She was always calm, she never got angry, no matter the difficult situations she went through. She always had good relations with absolutely everyone.


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married-for-60-years-separated-by-coronavirus

Heart-breaking!  Gene Campbell (89 years old) and Dorothy (88 years old) have been married for 60 years and have never been separated.  But for two days, the pensioner from Kirkland, Washington, was quarantined in a medical center, after being diagnosed with the deadly virus.  Every day, the old woman comes to see the love of her life, because it may be the last time.


Hunchbacked, with tears in her eyes and emotion in her throat, Dorothy Campbell came to the Life Care Center in Kirkland, Washington to see the man who had been her shadow for 60 years.  A young man comes to grab her arm and guide her to the window behind which she waits impatiently, "like a candle in a cuckoo's nest," Gene Campbell, her husband.

 The old woman looks up from the ground and recognizes Charlie Campbell, her only son.  He tries to smile at her, but a stream of tears floods his wrinkled cheeks.  The man was diagnosed with COVID-19 or SARS-CoV-2 after staff at the Kirkland nursing home where he was unable to isolate the retirees well enough from the deadly microbe, in front of which they are safe victims.  In vain the federal authorities have launched an investigation and want to find out the culprits of the contamination of the elderly.

 For Gene and Dorothy, time is running out and every moment can be the last for them.  The Kirkland Asylum has become the epicenter of coronavirus in the United States with 6 deaths out of a total of 14 recorded nationwide.  Most elderly people at the medical center suffer from chronic diseases and are safe victims of coronavirus contamination.  Gene puts her trembling hand on the phone and calls Dorothy.  He tells her that he loves her and that she feels good.  He makes a discreet sign to Charlie and the boy understands that his father has just told him with his eyes that he doesn't think he will live long and that Dorothy will need all his care.  They will never touch each other again because Gene doesn't want to make his wife sick.  He resigned because he knew she was safe.

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how-group-immunization-against-coronavirus-worked-in-the-netherlands

The Dutch authorities' plans to promote group immunization against the new coronavirus by imposing less severe quarantine measures than in the rest of Europe appear to have failed.  At least that's what a study of blood donors in the Netherlands looks like.


 A study done on blood donors from the Netherlands found that 5.5% of them developed antibodies against the new coronavirus, the profile company Sanquin announced on Wednesday, according to Reuters, quoted by Hotnews.ro.

The study, conducted on 7,000 donors between May 10 and 20, shows about what percentage of the Dutch population has already been infected with Sars-Cov-2.  A similar study in April found antibodies in 3% of Dutch blood donors.

 "This shows that over 90% of our donors have not had contact with the virus, assuming that all those infected develop antibodies," Hans Zaaijer, head of Sanquin's research department, told NOS.  "We are a long way from a group immunization scenario," he added.


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top-20-safe-holiday-destinations-during-the-coronavirus-pandemic

Many European countries are opening their borders, flights are resuming, hotels are waiting for their first customers, and tourism seems to be slowly coming back to life.  If you are thinking about vacation, here are the top 20 safest holiday destinations during the coronavirus pandemic, where you are very unlikely to get sick.


The European Organization for the Best Destinations (EBD), which is part of the European Commission's EDEN Network, has compiled a list of the 20 safest destinations for travel and tourism, due to coronavirus.  The list taken over by Forbes includes several cities in Poland, Croatia, Greece, but also the city of Sibiu, the only destination in Romania.


To help those who want to travel to Europe, the European Organization for the Best Destinations has presented a list of 20 areas least affected by Covid-19: Tbilisi - Georgia, 

Corfu - Greece, 

Cavtat - Croatia, 

Azores  , 

Preveza - Greece,

 Alentejo - Portugal, 

Batumi - Georgia,

 Zagreb - Croatia,

 Algarve - Portugal, 

Sibiu - Romania,

 Kotor - Montenegro, 

Rijeka - Croatia, 

Warsaw - Poland,

 Vienna - Austria,

 Bohinj - Slovenia,

 Malta, 

Gdansk - Poland  , 

Vilnius - Lithuania, 

Riga - Latvia,

 Wild Taiga - Finland.

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