On March 23, a 56-year-old man lived in a vast slum maze in Mumbai, west of India, to see a doctor. He felt fever and had a bad cough.Garment merchants live in Dharavi
where more than half a million people spread over 2.5 square meters of dirty, less than one square mile. (Imagine a population that is bigger than Manchester, living in
a smaller area than Hyde Park and Kensington Gardens.) The ghettos are the inspiration for movies and city planners from around the world to study the economy. And a shaky society
The local doctor examined the man and he issued a prescription for cough and paracetamol. Three days later, the man turned to a private Sion hospital near his home. His fever
increased and his cough began to deteriorate. He said he doesn't have travel history, so the doctor gave cough syrup and sent him home again.On March 29, the man returned to the
hospital with signs of suffering. The doctor admitted him and immediately sent swabs for the Covid-19 test.Three days later, the results arrived - he tested positive. His condition
worsens considerably and the doctor is trying to move him to a large hospital that is treating Covid's patients It's too late: He died that evening The clothing dealers were the
first Covid-19 patients from Dharavi. People who lived in slum-filled cities, these people suffered from the common diseases that made Mumbai, one of the cities that has The world's
most densely populated population, from diarrhea to malaria.But the coronavirus outbreak in a place where social disorder is unusual can turn out to be a serious public health
emergency and it's easy to overcome the city's protracted public health system.No one knows this more than the officials who compete to monitor and control the infection.
Dharavi's No. 1 patient lives with his family of eight members - his wife, four daughters and two sons - in one 420 square foot square apartment in a low slum ghetto.
"When we asked their family, they told us that the man had no recent travel history and only went to the local mosque," said Kirandigawar, the assistant district municipality commander.
But there is a twist in the story That man owns another apartment in the same complex. There, he hosted five people from New Delhi after attending a meeting in early March, organized by
Tablighi Jamaat, a religious movement with followers in more than eight countries, including Indonesia, Malaysia and the United States.Hundreds of people who participate in religious
activities in the capital have shut down many Covid-19 sites across the country and now have connections with 650 patients in 14 states.The police believe that five men lived in Dharavi's
apartment for two days - between the 19th and 21st March - before they set off for Kerala. "We are trying to follow these people," Mr Diwar said.Islamophobia Concerns After Indian Mosque Outbreak
New group blames covid-19 outbreak in IndiaIndia's competition to build a ventilator $ 650 We have to find the source of the infection, who does it get from, and we must have it infected
by taking aggressive steps," he said.The family of the deceased trader confirmed that he did not have a passport. What the police suspected So they tried to dig up his cell phone records
to find more information about his movements.For the duration of the competition is to make sure that there is an infection. 308 apartments and 80 stores in a six-story building in a complex
in which the merchant resided were completely sealed. Approximately 2,500 people were under house arrest. Food allocation Public health workers disinfect the apartment with bleach in the household
Swabs, eight people living in high-risk buildings, a family of merchants and acquaintances in that building, are sent for testing.More than 130 residents aged 60 and over, and another 35 suffering
from unrelated respiratory disease, are being closely watched for the symptoms of Covid 19
Officials admitted to the 50-bed Zion Hospital and quickly set up a 300-bed quarantine facility in a nearby sports center. Protective equipment were given to doctors and nurses at the hospital.
But all of this may not be enough to prevent the spread.On Thursday, a 35-year-old doctor working with a private hospital and living in the ghettos tested the virus. Workers in the municipality
wannabe to separate and seal 300 people living in the medical building. They also list 13 high-risk contacts in the building and send cotton wool for testing. The doctor told the staff that two
nurses in his hospital tested the virus positively. And on the weekend, a 30 year old woman in the same building as a merchant and a 60 year old man who owns a fabric store We are still able to
stop the infection of the gated slums. But there is a slum outside, and if we get a case there, we can't separate them from the house and have to send people at high risk. Complex detention center
Mr Dagavgar said If this happens, the fight for infection will become a chaotic battle. The local hospitals and temporary detention are easily overrun by lawsuits.
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