A hike Corona virus Health experts warn that restrictions must be strictly adhered to to prevent cases in hotspots around the world from returning to national locks.
In France, Health officials said its maximum daily incidence since the outbreak began in mid-February.
A total of 10,561 new COVID-19 infections were reported Saturday, topping the country with 10,000 new cases in a single day.
“After the joy of reuniting this summer, it’s time to be careful in the private world,” a team of doctors wrote on Sunday in the Le Journal de Dimanz. “A room is smaller, has more people in it, has less ventilation, and you increase the risks.”
The French government is trying to avoid a tight nationwide lockout again.
As of Saturday, 2,432 people had been admitted to hospital and 417 were in intensive care. A further 17 people died from the virus, bringing the death toll in France to 30,903. The country has more than 400,000 infected countries in Western Europe.
France has the seventh highest death toll in the world.
In the United Kingdom, a government adviser said Sky News If people do not comply with the new COVID-19 regulations, countries face another national lockout in the “narrow queue”.
Peter Openshaw, an experimental medical professor at Imperial College London, said on Sunday that the public should “act fast” to prevent the spread of the virus.
“I think everyone agrees that we need to act very quickly now to prevent it from growing too fast, and … we need to act fast because it’s very difficult to bring these kinds of things under control if we act too late. Even a few days,” he said. That fact must be taken into account. “
Elsewhere, COVID-19 infections continue to rise, in particular India, Infections are on the rise like nowhere else in the world.
The country’s Ministry of Health on Sunday added 94,372 new cases, bringing the total to 4.75 million – behind the United States.
Indian health officials have also registered 1,114 deaths in the last 24 hours, bringing the death toll to 78,586. Officials say the country is now testing more than 1 million people every day.
Although spikes have been reported around the world, there are still some nails of positive news.
In South Korea, authorities plan to ease strict social exclusion rules in the sparsely populated Seoul metropolitan area.
Health Minister Park Nung-hoo said 80 to 110 new cases were reported every day in the Seoul region last week, up from 110-190 the previous week.
Meanwhile, domestic air travel in Wuhan, the original hub of the epidemic, has returned to pre-epidemic levels.
The virus was first detected in Wuhan late last year and city hospitals were subjected to a 76-day lockout as its hospitals struggled to cope with the tidal wave of cases that required field hospitals to be built quickly.
Since reopening in early April, life has gradually returned to normal and the number of domestic flights and passengers serving the city has fully recovered, according to the operator of Wuhan Tianhe International Airport.
Elsewhere, Antarctica Still free from COVID-19. Nearly 1,000 scientists winter the ice and see the sun for the first time in months. The task now is to ensure that incoming colleagues do not carry the virus.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.
“Infuriatingly humble social media ninja. Devoted travel junkie. Student. Avid internet lover.”