Our pursuit and company goal is to "Always satisfy our customer requirements". We continue to develop and design superior quality products for both our old and new customers and achieve a win-win prospect for our clients as well as us for Performance Centre Seats,Performance Centre Seating,Performance Center Chairs,Performance Center Seats,Performance Center Seating.We are sincerely looking forward to establishing good cooperative relationships with customers from at home and abroad for creating a bright future together. The product will supply to all over the world, such asFrench ,Ukraine ,Malta ,San Diego ,Plymouth ,Being the top solutions of our factory, our solutions series have been tested and won us experienced authority certifications. For additional parameters and item list details, please click the button to acquire additional nformation.
To protect against the deadly virus that invaded his small apartment, Jose Guadalupe Zubia wore a surgical mask to sleep and opened a window next to his bed.
His two sons slept with their father in the living room, wearing masks all night. One person puts his headgear on, hoping to prevent the spread of infection.
Jose's two daughters locked themselves in their shared bedroom. When they used the only bathroom in the apartment, they dried everything with Lysol.
In October, their children all tested positive for the new coronavirus. Jose is a 59-year-old mechanic and the only person who tested negative.
The children are determined to protect their diabetic father. But they huddled with two dogs in a one-bedroom apartment in South Los Angeles, and two beds occupied most of the living room. Before falling ill, Jose's grandsons often stayed overnight.
"It's easy to spread as it is. Joanna, 29, said that when you live in such a small place, it's harder to keep yourself away from someone. What can we do?
Like many Latino families, Zubians live in crowded houses. In South Los Angeles, most of the residents there are Latino or black,
Overcrowded-usually defined as more than one person per room.
Favian, 28, works in pipeline engineering. Joanna earns $17 an hour at Food 4 Less. Jonathan, 26, is between work. Priscilla is a 20-year-old young man who left UCLA because of a heart attack and studied psychology there. Their father earns hundreds of dollars a month as a freelance mechanic.
Almost all of their total income is used to pay monthly rent of just over $1,000.
Jose dreams of buying a house one day, but the median price is
Nowhere he looked seemed out of reach. No child can afford to move out. Only Jose’s eldest son, Travian, 30, lives alone.
Therefore, the Zubians made an uncomfortable but tolerable arrangement until the coronavirus infection.
In Los Angeles County, the spread of the heaviest virus has little mystery. The pandemic has been hit hardest in the most congested place: the Eastern District. Southeast Los Angeles South Los Angeles
Many people in these areas have jobs that require them to work outside the home.
Dr. Lee Reilly, professor of epidemiology and infectious disease at the University of California, Berkeley, said: “Once the virus is introduced into a crowded home, then it is really impossible to stop its further spread.” “There is nothing you can do. of."
The Zubia family is no stranger to difficult times and stressful living conditions. Jose immigrated to California from Chihuahua, Mexico when he was 18.
When Joanna was 5 years old, the family moved from California to Georgia, and Jose worked in a textile factory.
After his wife left him, Jose worked hard to take care of the children and pay the rent. After cutting off the water and power, they used the neighbor's hose to fill the bucket with water for bathing.
When they moved back to California to live with Joseph's brother in Burbank, the four youngest children slept on the living room floor. Jose and Travian slept in a van at the back of the house.
In 2005, once Jose had saved enough money, they moved to a one-bedroom unit in a two-story apartment building on Western Avenue in Manchester Square. Joanna and three boys slept on bunk beds in the living room, while Priscilla, then 4 years old, shared a small bedroom with her father. The little girl fell asleep holding his ears.
As we got older, women took away the bedroom, and men took away the living room.
Joanna and Priscilla share a single bed. The distance from the wall to the closet is about 10 feet. The other two walls are about nine feet apart. Joanna counted.
Priscilla said: "This is a small room, we can't even separate from each other."
The purple walls are Priscilla's choice. The fluffy carpet and pillows are Joanna's choice. Holding their clothes in the closet, and their father's clothes.
In the living room a few steps away from the front door, Favian shares a bed with his son on weekdays. A few inches away, Jose's bed almost reached into the kitchen. Jonathan slept on the floor next to the TV. One of the few decorations on the wall is the crucifix.
They created space where possible. The dining table was pushed to the wall of the kitchen and the refrigerator next to the counter. Cutlery is stored on the table or in the oven. The shoes are placed in the red hanger behind the front door.
The family knows how to get along. Sometimes, Joanna was the first person to walk in, and started to work at Food 4 Less at 4 in the morning. Soon after, Favian got up and drove to Travian’s home, carpooling. Plumbing works.
Jose will make eggs, beans, and potatoes for anyone still nearby, and then head to the alley next to the apartment building, where he works in the car all day and plays Los Bukis on speakers. He likes music and dancing, especially dancing with his grandchildren.
Inside the apartment, a narrow tiled corridor leads to a bathroom. The children are used to their father knocking on the door, even if someone just walked in.
"Tengo que usar elbaño, listless." he shouted as he danced outside. "I have to go to the bathroom, hurry up." To hurry, the children wash their hands in the kitchen sink.
Their living conditions have matured and are suffering from disasters. Joanna was recently diagnosed with diabetes, and Priscilla has heart disease.
The big brother who drove to work together was the first to get sick. Travian seems to have a cold. Soon, Favian didn't taste anything.
In mid-October, when the apartment became a hotbed of infection, it felt like it was shrinking.
Jose tries to keep his distance, but he wants to take care of his children. He brewed tea with ginger, red onion and lemon and made sure they took the medicine.
In order to obtain greater circulation, he kept the front door open and air passed through the locked and perforated metal security door. His children are worried.
"Where can I take him?" Joanna thought. "What should I do to let him leave?"
Eventually, Jose got sick. He told his neighbors that he thought he was dying, but he never told his children.
By now, Joanna's condition has worsened, her lungs are so painful that she can't sleep. She didn't realize her father's condition until she steamed the bathroom and tried to open her lungs. In the living room, she saw Jose mo moaning in his sleep.
Priscilla checked his temperature: 105.1. His lips were chapped and he was shaking.
They sent him to Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center, where Priscilla underwent heart surgery in February last year. They prayed that he would be fine.
After the pandemic broke out, Thanh Neville, a doctor in the intensive care unit, began to keep a diary. She wanted to record the extraordinary emotional and psychological experience she experienced.
She wrote on November 1st: "This week in the ICU was particularly horrible. During my last tenure, I had discharged the last Covid patient from the hospital, but this week, it seems that every day a new patient was transferred with Covid. ICU. Today, we accepted the patriarch of a family with five children (a single father lives with four adult children)."
Jose’s oxygen content is very low, and his chest X-ray showed advanced COVID-19 pneumonia.
He agreed to participate in a clinical trial, and he said: "Even if I cannot benefit from this research, I hope this information will be helpful to others."
Overnight, he was put on a ventilator and Joanna was taken to the same hospital. Neville wrote in his diary: "American tragedy."
Neville asked if the family was socially estranged. Joanna started to cry.
"We live in a small house. It's difficult," Joanna replied. ICU is the first time in her life that she has her own room.
Neville knew that he lived in a house that was overcrowded. She is one of eight children, sharing a room with two sisters and sleeping on a bunk bed until she goes to medical school.
Neville said: "I know there is not much feeling." She and her family are refugees from Vietnam. "The possibility of this family is great."
On November 3, Neville arranged for Joanna and her father to be placed in adjacent rooms. When she helped move the two beds and slid the glass door open until it opened, the doctor sweated through the PPE so that Joanna could see her father.
Joanna yelled to him, trying to provide the little comfort she could provide.
"I'm fine," she told him in Spanish. "You will be fine. We will see you at home. I love you."
By November 25, Joanna had been discharged from the hospital, but Jose failed. The hospital provided an opportunity for a family member to meet for the last time.
The brothers and sisters agreed that it would be Priscilla. She was nervous when putting on personal protective equipment. Inside, she held her father's hand.
"He felt very cold," Priscilla recalled, her voice broken. "He never feels cold."
She stayed with her father for an hour. After she left the room, he could see his oxygen level drop. He died a few minutes later.
When Dr. Neville talked with her family on the phone, she knew exactly how small their apartment was.
She said: "That's when you realize that being away from social life and working from home is a privilege for everyone."
The family confessed their financial troubles. They don't know how to pay the rent. They tried
For their father's funeral.
The fascinating storytelling showcase of the Los Angeles Times.
Joanna was unable to return to work due to shortness of breath and headache. She worried about the day she went back. What if she gets the virus a second time and takes it home?
She already feels Nei-Nei D has survived, but Nei's father has no father's.
She said: "If I wasn't that sick, I could have understood my father better and took care of him."
Neville contacts the philanthropist behind the scenes
And received three months of family rent.
Now, there are four people left in the small apartment. They got rid of a bed and planned to make bunk beds in the living room where Favian and Jonathan were still sleeping.
The dining table was placed where Jose's bed was once. This is an altar. Next to the Virgin Mary is a picture of Jose and his children. In one of them, the proud father smiled and held the baby Priscilla tightly.
This is one of several photos in the apartment. Jose never wanted to put a lot of things on the wall.
He reminded his children: "We will not stay here forever." He has always hoped that one day he can move to a bigger place.
The story that shaped California
Send out our "Basic California" newsletter six days a week.
You may occasionally receive promotional content from the Los Angeles Times.
Brittny Mejia is a general assignment reporter for the Los Angeles Times. His focus is on covering the Latin American community. She is a member of the journalist team and won the Pulitzer Prize for her coverage of the 2015 San Bernardino terrorist attack.
The child of Hashem Ahmad Alshilleh did not die until decades. Until his death, his Muslim funeral was not fully aware of his influence, and tributes began to flood in.
She was in stark contrast with the other members of the band on stage, some of whom wore Gothic makeup, Grim Reaper robes and fake blood.
Trying to create a social pod so that her daughter can play with friends again, throwing this mother into a rabbit hole of embarrassment, rejection and frustration.
Halley Harding (Halley Harding) is a talented athlete and journalist who is critical of paranoia and racism. His extraordinary life is not widely known, but it should be.
The Lakers' 2020 NBA championship ring may cost more than $20,000 each, and pays tribute to Kobe Bryant and presents the unique challenges facing this season.
There is nothing to do, and the COVID-19 pandemic gives D&D players a reason to gather and perform heroic tasks in the increasingly popular role-playing game.
Data confirms that the region is emerging from the malignant growth that began in late October, almost overwhelming local hospitals.
A group of Senate Republicans called on Biden to negotiate because he hinted that he could pass a $1.9 trillion coronavirus aid program through a Democratic vote.
It has been almost a year since the pandemic broke out, and more and more California Democrats have begun to criticize Governor Gavin Newsom for his efforts to deal with the crisis.
Navy officials said that about 12 people on Chafee initially tested positive.
Californians should not hang snow shovel and raincoats now.
The protests angered several city leaders and questioned why the police did not take more action to move the demonstrators away.
Firefighters from more than 20 departments visited 113 long-term care facilities to vaccinate residents against the coronavirus
Irvine Police arrested five people this week and charged them with conspiring to participate in an illegal street race across Orange County.
According to the US Geological Survey, a magnitude 3.3 earthquake occurred at 1:20 am on Sunday, 22 miles from Chico, California.
With only eight days left this month, Bruce Brooks' Social Security check was enough to cover the cost of renting a hotel room in Greeley, and the money was not there.
Brooks, 61, is a former heavy equipment operator who had to retire early due to a stroke. Because of his age, if he were to get COVID-19, he would have a higher risk of complications, and the virus has spread widely in homeless shelters in Colorado.
Fortunately, the owner of the hotel where he stayed helped him establish contact with United Way in Wade County, which had just opened a new type of shelter in an unused apartment building. The room is simple, with a bed, micro-fridge, microwave, two chairs and a foldable table that your school may take out of the warehouse for the annual baking sale. Brooks said, but it is safe, warm and quiet, as you can imagine that any party has neighbors.
He said: "If this is an open (rental) regular place, I will stay here."
The shelter is located on the Bonell campus of the Good Samaritans Association in Greeley. It was a vacant building with 30 rooms that can accommodate people who are at higher risk of COVID-19 due to age or chronic diseases . Sean Walcott, Assistant Director of Home Stability at United Way in Weld County, said the project will open on November 6 and will continue until April 15. The campus also includes a nursing home, an assisted living facility and apartments for the elderly.
This is an example of non-profit organizations and governments going beyond traditional shelters during a pandemic. California and Oregon purchased hotels to provide transitional or permanent housing for the homeless.
, The city of Denver rents out 800 hotel rooms for people who are at high risk of COVID-19 complications or need safe isolation.
Walcott said that normally, United Way in Wade County runs an 80-bed emergency shelter in the winter, but only 39 people are isolated from society. They said they were considering renting a hotel room, but the city of Greeley helped establish a partnership with the Good Samaritan Association.
Greeley City Department of Economy and Housing Director Benjamin Snow (Benjamin Snow) said that New York City uses part of the federal coronavirus relief program to ensure that pipelines and other utilities are prepared for temporary residents. He estimates that about 40 people live in the shelter in the apartment because some rooms can accommodate couples.
Snow said that reducing the number of people in public shelters can make people living in them safer because they can keep their distance.
He said: "This basically made us spend some time during COVID-19."
Ryan Mertz, administrator of the Bonell community of Greeley’s Good Samaritan Association, said that the building was originally intended to be used for affordable housing, but the plan failed and was left vacant for at least a year. In the spring, they reached an agreement with Greeley to accommodate people who are less ill because the hospital needs to vacate beds. In the end, the hospital did not need to overflow, so they reached a new agreement to use it as a shelter in the colder months.
Cathy Alderman, spokeswoman for the Colorado Homeless Coalition, said that in Denver, federal disaster funds can provide hotels with temporary safe housing during the pandemic. She said that the permanent option also opened earlier this year at Quality Inn & Suites at 36th Avenue and Quebec Street. The tenants in the complex (called Fusion Studios) use 30% of their income to pay rent, and the rest is paid by the voucher program.
Alderman said that it took about six months to refurbish the hotel for long-term residents and cost $8.4 million, which is faster and cheaper than building new affordable housing. She said that some tenants may move into market rate housing, while others who need more support may live there.
She said: "I hope we can see more."
Walcott said Greeley’s apartment-style shelter is more expensive than an ordinary collective shelter because it is open 24 hours, rather than overnight. He said that in a normal year, the cost of running the shelter is about US$220,000, but this year the cost of the shelter will be US$380,000 because of the need for additional cleaning supplies and safety measures to enforce the distancing regulations. The cost of an apartment-style shelter is approximately $600,000.
However, the apartment model has advantages because private rooms reduce the chance of conflict, and residents reduce the number of hospital visits in the first month.
Some residents report that their health is improving. Michael Lynch said he has been homeless for ten years. He often sees a doctor in the local emergency room. In 2016, there were 113 visits. Shortly before moving into the shelter in November, he was unable to walk due to complications due to a drinking disorder. As of the beginning of December, he said that he hadn't drunk for three weeks and had begun to get along better with walkers.
He said: "I might have died there this winter."
The survey found that people who were moved to hotels in Seattle due to fear of COVID-19 have improved their physical and mental health. Compared with people living in traditional shelters, they are more likely to move into permanent housing, perhaps Because they don't have to spend a lot of money to worry about their daily survival time, they can start making plans.
Snow said that after the cold shelter closes, City and United Way will check whether people living in apartments are more likely to move into permanent housing. He said that if the results are better, they will study whether it is feasible in the long run.
Brooks had stayed in a hotel before, and he said he was trying to save money as a deposit, and the shelter navigator took him to check the apartment options. This is much easier than he has to rent a room, because the only expenses are groceries and food. Milo is a mix of Chihuahua and Pomeranian, and is his service dog.
He said: "Soon, maybe I will come back by myself."
A conversation with the real estate agent Fred Smith is a great way to start your real estate journey. Regardless of you...
A delicious soup or a cup of soup is perfect in the cold winter! You will always find delicious homemade soup...
You can save water and electricity bills throughout the year by changing the heating method of your house. consider...
Shuangfeng Liquor is known for its incredible selection, friendly staff, and quality liquor, beer and wine specialties. Have...
Landmark Monuments created some of the most memorable granite memorials in Colorado. They offer a variety of products...
Copyright © Guangdong Fumei Furniture Industrial Co., Ltd. All Rights Reserved. | Sitemap | Technical Support: