china no longer locked down-China’s Hubei begins return to normal

Life began to return to normal on Wednesday after a two-month lockdown in Hubei province, traffic control was lifted due to China’s coronavirus outbreak, construction resumed, and people took buses and trains all at once.

booked ticket after hearing

Mainland China on Tuesday confirmed 47 new coronavirus cases, all of which have returned home from 78 infections.

The central province of Hubei, which has a population of about 60 million, announced the lifting of travel restrictions at midnight on Tuesday.

booked ticket after hearing

“I booked my ticket after hearing the news this morning,” said Chen Ting, his three-year-old son, who was among the 40 people who boarded a train in Jianping city of Hubei.

The 28-year-old traveled from Qingyuan City in the southern province of Guangdong, where she runs a wholesale business. Coronavirus has forced Chandra to cancel her plans to visit her parents in February following the New Year.

“I’m very anxious to get back home now, to see all the people there,” she said, waiting for her father and taking him to the family home in the nearby town of Huangshi.

On Wednesday evening in Jiangang, residents walked outside to pick up groceries or buy takeaways.

Restaurants only serve food for takeaway. The hype that Loudspeaker is buying one is fueled. Everyone was wearing masks.

Beijing’s lockout of Hubei capital Wuhan, a milestone in China’s war against the epidemic, will be lifted on April 8 as Beijing focuses on preventing imported cases and rebooting the economy.

Back to work
The Hubei government on Wednesday described workers returning home as soon as possible. A beautiful scenic spot, the Wudong Mountains have been reopened for visitors.

Yubi Yong, secretary of the Hubei party, said the government was working hard to keep pace with the transition as the population grows.

Passengers arriving in Xi’an were asked to show a “health code” on their mobile phones, subject to a 30-minute check, which proved they were not in a high-risk area for the past fourteen days.

Travelers refused to stand two meters away.

Reflecting the growing concern over imported cases, railway employees and police who have repeatedly traveled overseas say they need to identify themselves.

“If you don’t report, we’ll know anyway,” an official said. “There will be more trouble.”

Some people in the city expressed concern Tuesday over the news that a person in Zheng, in Guangdong province, has been tested positive for the virus. The official People’s Daily, which reported the case, did not disclose how he was out on March 17 with a friend from Hubei province.


Although the lockdown has eased in Hubei, stricter measures are being taken to curb infections from abroad.

The Hubei government said that anyone coming to the province from abroad should report their medical and travel history to the authorities two days before the trip.

China is enforcing quarantine and screening regulations for all those who come internationally to prevent the rise of imported cases.

The provincial government said Tuesday that the city of Guangzhou in Fujian province will cancel all international and regional flights beginning March 26.

Beijing has already diverted flights to other cities, where passengers will be tested and released.

Newly imported cases have declined in Beijing, Guangdong and Fujian, while the record number of newly imported infections daily in Shanghai’s financial center has reached 19 cases.

The total number of confirmed cases in mainland China was 81,218, with 474 imported infections at the end of Tuesday. The death toll in mainland China rose to 3,281 by the end of Tuesday, up from four on Monday.

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