Here we have the best Pandemic Quotes from famous authors such as Aiden English, Charles Oliveira, Michelle Wu, Hidilyn Diaz, Morgan Ortagus. Find the perfect quotation from our collection.
The coronavirus pandemic has been emotionally taxing for all families, and this time is especially disruptive for those relying on carefully built routines and support systems.
Access to humanitarian assistance and information are all the more important during the Covid-19 pandemic.
Our most historically underserved communities have been hit the hardest by the COVID-19 Pandemic. Many in these communities have not had the option of not going to work or working remotely, increasing their risk of exposure to coronavirus.
I’ve long said housing is health care, especially during a pandemic.
That the AIDS pandemic is threatening sustainable development in Africa only reinforces the reality that health is at the center of sustainable development.
In the wake of the pain, economic loss, and unprecedented global suffering caused by the COVID-19 pandemic, I am greatly saddened that my name and that of Kyoto University have been used to spread false accusations and misinformation.
With the advancements made in the medical field, we dealt with the Nipah virus and later established the Virology institute. This gave us the confidence to deal with the COVID-19 pandemic.
This global pandemic isn’t just claiming lives directly from the virus – it is taking a massive toll on Queenslander’s mental health.
Even the pandemic flu of 1918 only killed one to two percent of the people who were infected.
A pandemic influenza would mean widespread infection essentially throughout every region of the world.
The COVID-19 pandemic has highlighted the immense, underlying inequities in our nation.
COVID relief means not only addressing the health impacts of this pandemic, but also rebuilding our economy.
I would say, first of all, I want everyone to get the vaccine. Every opportunity I get, I stress that – my family is vaccinated. That is the best way for us to get on the other side of this pandemic. But you can’t mandate your way out of Covid-19.
The Biden Administration is making a mockery of the rule of law and destroying our country, even as we are going through a worldwide pandemic.
Since the pandemic began, COVID-19 has posed significant and often disproportionate risks to Central Virginia seniors and their families.
During the historic 2020 presidential election, we saw record participation from voters across our state and country despite the challenges of a global pandemic.
I want to be incredibly clear: The United States stands for a public health approach to the HIV/AIDS pandemic.
Unfortunately, even during a pandemic we’ve seen a process in Washington that makes no sense for the needs of Mainers.
In the middle of pandemic, who can match the energy of a child at home? I am so blessed to have wonderful people around me who help me out with stuff when I am not around.
The covid-19 pandemic has demonstrated that infectious diseases know no borders.
Africa needs more funding to continue to fight all of those diseases. We are losing more than 1.3 million young children under the age of five every year because of malaria. We’ve already lost 25 million people to the pandemic of HIV-AIDS. More people are dying now from typhoid fever. Diabetes is on the rise.
Of the many lessons learned from the COVID-19 pandemic thus far, two of the most critical are the need for effective national leadership and clear, consistent communication. Countries that fared well had both in abundance; those that didn’t often faltered.
The terrible toll the COVID-19 pandemic has had on the entire world is a reminder of the interconnection and interdependence of all of our human rights.
As a farmer, I understand firsthand the challenging circumstances the COVID-19 pandemic has created within our agriculture community.
All countries should immediately now activate their pandemic preparedness plans. Countries should remain on high alert for unusual outbreaks of influenza-like illness and severe pneumonia.
What works most effectively for quelling disease outbreaks like Ebola is not quarantining huge populations. What works is focusing on and isolating the sick and those in direct contact with them as they are at highest risk of infection. This strategy worked with SARS, and it worked during the H1N1 flu pandemic.
One of my top priorities during the COVID-19 pandemic has been to minimize learning disruptions for Connecticut students and see that every K-12 student has the educational technologies they need to thrive in school.
The COVID-19 pandemic has taken an incredible toll on our country. Every state has been impacted. Every community has suffered. Especially working-class communities of color, like the neighborhoods Attorney General Becerra and I grew up in.
Even during this COVID-19 pandemic, we haven’t lost sight of the improvements in technology our state is making to streamline the way we do business.
The pandemic, first and foremost, I think had an effect on all of us in different ways, and coming here to the Olympics is something that we’ve all pushed and strived to do.
States with their limited resources will have to shoulder the greater burden of economic crisis that will follow the COVID-19 pandemic. The financial package announced by the Centre is inadequate.
After all it really is all of humanity that is under threat during a pandemic.
We need to build on the progress of the Affordable Care Act, not tear it down in the middle of a global pandemic.
Grave security concerns can arise as a result of demographic trends, chronic poverty, economic inequality, environmental degradation, pandemic diseases, organized crime, repressive governance and other developments no state can control alone. Arms can’t address such concerns.
The COVID-19 pandemic has disproportionately impacted women and communities of color across our state.
The Paycheck Protection Program has been vital to helping our small businesses and workers weather the coronavirus pandemic. Yet this program has operated with little oversight, and we’ve seen Kansas small businesses owners struggle to access relief while large corporations with deep pockets have no problem.
If we’ve learned anything from the COVID-19 pandemic, it’s the importance of planning ahead.
This is a pandemic. I felt it was a pandemic long before it was called a pandemic.
China‘s relationship with the world has changed dramatically since the outbreak of the coronavirus pandemic in Wuhan resulting in human lives and global economies being ravaged.
Security incidents have gone up 5-10 times during the pandemic, so there is an increased need for security operations risk management, identity and access management, data privacy and compliance.
Cinema halls must be preserved by us and by the government. That business is in trouble today with monumental maintenance costs of idle machines and empty seats. When the crisis of the pandemic gets over and it is safe for all of us to go back to that experience we must, in hordes.
It’s not a small thing, it’s a pandemic, but economically we should not be in this position that we are this fragile as an industry. We don’t go racing for three months and we are on the verge of collapsing, which is amazing.
The Paycheck Protection Program created in the CARES Act did help many small businesses keep employees on their books in the early days of the pandemic. But many small firms are ailing now; the hospitality industry has been decimated; and state and local governments are shedding workers.
Life is not promised forever. That’s the biggest thing that I learned and I enjoy and I will take with me past this pandemic, is just being able to appreciate every little thing that goes on.
From the ‘get go’, we were working within the limitations of the pandemic. The idea was to work around the situation, and that led us to ‘Joji.’
There’s never been a pandemic which hasn’t exploited a change in the way we live – politics, social structure, technological change, warfare, it’s always something that we humans have done or are doing that’s tilled the soil for the pandemic and the solution to it is usually social, behavioural and political.
We have taken measures to ensure businesses stay afloat during the pandemic and undertaken historic structural reforms to accelerate growth post-Covid.
COVID-19 is not the first pandemic and it won’t be the last.
When we can get the incidence of HIV down enough to turn the trajectory of the pandemic, it will assume a momentum of its own in diminishing HIV.
We call on the P.R.C. to remain focused on supporting international efforts to combat the global pandemic and to stop exploiting the distraction or vulnerability of other states to expand its unlawful claims in the South China Sea.
Sport, like life, hardly gives you second chances, certainly not in a pandemic era.
It’s the advantage of the virus to spread, and you can only spread when you infect people and they infect other people without necessarily killing them. So if you had 100 percent mortality, the potential pandemic would almost self-eliminate itself.
The paid professionals who navigate the complications of playing their sport during a pandemic at least share in the financial rewards. Far worse off are college football players – who lack the union protection and financial resources of their professional counterparts.
The COVID-19 pandemic has exposed critical vulnerabilities in our pharmaceutical supply chain.
If we can provide even a few months of early warning for just one pandemic, the benefits will outweigh all the time and energy we’re devoting. Imagine preventing health crises, not just responding to them.
To be clear, from an epidemiological perspective, there shouldn’t be any mass gatherings during a pandemic.
Unprecedented’ is the term I’ve heard most commonly to describe the COVID-19 pandemic. As for me, I would describe it as a storm at sea. Lengthy and ferocious. Uncontrollable. Frightening. All-pervading.
Honestly, I’ve always been a very positive person and I maintained that even when my family tested COVID positive or when I gave birth in the middle of a pandemic.
When you take a step back and look at the totality of Gov. Newsom’s decisions, time and again California found itself under the nation’s toughest lockdowns – while also experiencing the worst COVID-19 rates. Gov. Newsom gave us the worst of both worlds during this pandemic.
I can see the gravity of this pandemic as my parents are doctors. This is not only a health crisis and we need to be on humanitarian grounds. It gives me immense satisfaction to help people who are in need and it is a very basic thing that I can do in these tough times.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, we’ve seen the importance of having safe and accessible public lands as outdoor spaces in which to reflect and grow. We are all responsible for being stewards of these precious lands and keeping these natural treasures safe for generations to come.