The situation seems to be getting more and more out of control. Number of cases Govit-19 Will explode
Tunisia With the number of patients admitted to the hospital. Hospitals and corpses are starting to overflow due to lack of staff and places. Thus, the arrival of such patients at Ibn Jazar Hospital in the defined region of Cairo (the center) has resulted in “some of them dying without realizing it”, a nurse insults Imen Fetti.
The bodies remained in the chambers for up to twenty-four hours, as there were already no staff to take the whole body. Mohamed Misrooy, who lives in Cairo, says he left his wife in the hospital with his ailing mother “because he is not free, there are no nurses, so what to do? “.
“We don’t know who to help first”
Tunisia has recorded unprecedented daily deaths since the outbreak began a year and a half ago, bringing more than 15,000 deaths to more than 12 million people, and more than 600 are currently in intensive care. The official number of total cases exceeded 445,000. The field hospitals set up in recent months are no longer adequate: 92% of the revitalized beds in the public are now occupied, and those in the capital are overcrowded.
Authorities confronted the wave with a “tsunami”, limiting it to six governors, where the rate of spread of the virus was particularly high, including in Cairo. Doctors, nurses and voluntary organizations in Cairo have raised the alarm. “There is a shortage of oxygen equipment and we have reached a point where we do not know who to help in the first place,” laments Imen Feeti.
Children of the dead
According to the Regional Health Administration in Cairo, daily oxygen consumption has reached 5,500 liters per day, up from 400 to 500 just two weeks before the start of the new peak. The daily death toll, including children, has risen to 20 in Cairo, where the streets are almost deserted, huts and shops are closed. “The situation is very mild, and the intensive care beds are full,” acknowledges Regional Health Director Mohamed Ruiz.
At the Ibn Jazar Institute, there are three nurses for every 35 people with Govt-19. “We start early in the morning and we don’t know when we will finish,” says Imen Feeti. His day begins with the sick lying on the floor in the corridors, failing to find a bed. In trouble, she is marked by a young woman who begs her father to take responsibility for the loss of her mother from Govt-19. “Unfortunately he died.”
“Inattention and non-compliance with physical distance rules”
According to Slah Sue, the resuscitator of Cairovan’s second largest hospital, Aqlabits, the catastrophic health condition is explained by “irresponsibility and non-compliance with the rules of physical distance” and “minimal vaccination”.
Lack of dosage, lack of awareness: Of the 593,000 people living in Cairo, only 95,000 are registered to be vaccinated, and half of them have at least one dose. Nationwide, 575,000 people are of two sizes சுமார் about 4% of the population.