Indranil Chatterjee1*, Toumica Ghosh1, Sanchari Chatterjee1, Suman Kumar Nath1, Rakhi Bakuli2and Soumitra Sahana3
1Assistant Professor, Birbhum Pharmacy School, Birbhum, West Bengal, India
2Assistant Professor, P.G Institute of Medical Sciences, Chandrakona Town, Paschim Midnapore, West Bengal, India
3B. Pharm, Birbhum Pharmacy School, Birbhum, West Bengal, India
*Corresponding Author: Indranil Chatterjee, Assistant Professor, Birbhum Pharmacy School, Birbhum, West Bengal, India.
Received: June 25, 2020; Published: August 26, 2020
Medical clinics are overpowered with the devastating heap of COVID-19 cases and are experiencing deficiencies of individual defensive gear (Personal Protective Equipment) for care suppliers. More than 67,000 Indians have affected with COVID-19 till date, out of which 20,917 have been recovered with more than 2,206 of them are died. 22,171 cases overview from Maharashtra state alone out of which 832 have lost their life and remaining are under treatment and sent for quarantine (Figure 1). Since late-April, either by choice or in response to shelter-in-place orders, most Indians have been staying home and limiting non-essential travel and industrial and business activity has slowed to a crawl. In a thick urban territory, most occupants have no entrance to private open-air space and depend on open parks for work out, the emotional well-being help that originates from an association with nature and outside air. Scrupulous city occupants presently contemplate how to keep up safe social separation while imparting restricted outside space to other people. Official proposals by the WHO have combined on 6 ft of separation as the standard of thumb  for maintaining a strategic distance from the trading of possibly infective respiratory beads and vaporizers, however these suggestions were conceived based on perceptions made during the 1930s for medical clinic environments .
Citation: Indranil Chatterjee., et al. “A Crushing Load of COVID-19 at Maharashtra: Indian Epicenter of the SARS-CoV-2 Pandemic". Acta Scientific Microbiology 3.9 (2020): 34-36.
Copyright: © 2020 Indranil Chatterjee., et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.