Future plans ways to recover

Developer at Heart à MNC
4 May 2020

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Future plans ways to recover

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  5. NEW NORMAL There is no going back to previous normal life . There will be life before corona and after corona , just like era before Christ and after Christ. Hence , we should adapt to this new lifestyle of living with corona. 5
  6. FEW FACTS CHECK Amidst this crisis going on people from different sectors have shown immense will power and great coping mechanism, Few examples are : • Many online sites, trainers providing free content for coping with stress and utilizing time at home. • Robots are attending patients affected by covid-19 for food and medicine supplies. • For one, in March, France’s health minister advised citizens to stop kissing due to Covid-19 . Various attempts have been trialed, including touching feet and elbows. • Home delivery services , E-Commerce have kept their services open amidst crisis. • Big tech companies push their 50 % workforce to work from home for next few years and stopped new hiring • Banks provide moratorium to loans in many countries to relax the takers to deal with the pressure. 6
  7. CHALLENGES IMPOSED • As everything has been delivered to home and ecommerce industry is growing due to work from home culture their will be huge plastic waste and need of packaging material. • As due to social distancing , supply chain has been broken . • Car industry future seems bleak as travel is stopped and most are working from home and home quarantine. Oil demand has decreased a lot. • Shortage of medical equipments and resources link • Shortage of healthy food • In almost all countries huge risk of large scale unemployment will be seen. 7
  8. FOOD / AGRICULTURE The pandemic is impacting global food systems, disrupting regional agricultural value chains, and posing risks to household food security. COVID-19 has created heightened awareness of food safety for producers, businesses, governments and consumers. restrictions of movement, as well as basic aversion behaviour by workers, may impede farmers from farming and food processors - who handle the vast majority of agricultural products - from processing. Shortage of fertilizers, veterinary medicines and other input could affect agricultural production. Closures of restaurants and less frequent grocery shopping diminish demand for fresh produce and fisheries products, affecting producers and suppliers. Sectors in agriculture, fisheries and aquaculture are particularly affected by restrictions on tourism, closure of restaurants and café and school meals suspension. Food demand in poorer countries is more linked to income, and, here, loss of income-earning opportunities could impact on consumption. Fear of contagion can translate in reduced visits to food markets, and we expect to see a shift in how people buy and consume food - lower restaurant traffic, increased e- commerce deliveries (as evidenced in China), and a rise in eating at home. 8
  9. SPORTS • As we know, sports events have seen large scale of crowds in stadiums. But now things have changed. As many stays at home, there will be online broadcast of matches and other sports. Also, sports persons will be taken strict measures to deal with sweat and spitting while playing will be not allowed. 9
  10. EDUCATION SECTOR While schools are reopening in some corners of the world after pandemic-induced closures, the United Nations and its partners are helping children continue their learning through all possible means, including the Internet, radio and television. The United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) is supporting Viet Nam’s Ministry of Education and Training in developing online and offline learning materials, including for physical exercise, to help improve children’s physical strength, health and mental wellbeing during school closures. Many countries throughout the world is switching to online education. Country wide exams like civil services has been postponed and will likely to appear in may with strict guidelines for prevention of corona where everybody will wear mask and maintain social distancing in exam halls. 10
  11. HOSPITALS / HEALTHCARE 11 • Health workers are at the front line of the COVID-19 outbreak response. WHO provides guidance on infection prevention and control (IPC) strategies to deal with infection with a novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV). But we need to strengthen the antennae of global health, to ensure that when the next virus emerges — which it will — we’ll catch it faster, perhaps even snuff it out. The budget of the WHO, the agency ostensibly charged with safeguarding the health of the world’s 7.8 billion citizens, is somehow no more than that of a large urban hospital in the U.S. We need to double down on the development of vaccines, which will include assuring large pharma companies that their investments won’t be wasted should an outbreak end before one is ready.
  12. AIRLINE / ROAD /TRAIN (TRAVEL INDUSTRY) Travel industry is worst hit by this pandemic. As most of the travel across borders have stopped. Countries have sealed their borders. However, even China, a previous staunch advocate of keeping borders open during the pandemic, has now effectively shut its borders to international travelers to ward off imported cases. It is not alone: nearly 120 economies now have some sort of travel restrictions – ranging from outright blanket bans to all travelers – to selective geographical restrictions – for the same reason. As a result, the most immediate and perhaps the most prolonged impact would be on travel and tourism sectors. 12
  13. CAR INDUSTRY • There are widespread concerns that as travel resumes, people will avoid public transport amid continuing fears of the virus and instead turn to private cars, clogging roads and causing pollution, perhaps even more so than before. Chinese cities, including Beijing and Shanghai, are already seeing this happen 13
  14. ECONOMY / BUSINESS • There is a business continuity plan to reopen the business on few guidelines provided by WHO. • TCS ask all their employees to work from home for next two years. Wipro follows similar practice. • In order to restart the economy, Raghuram Rajan suggested that healthy youth may be lodged with appropriate distancing in hostels near the work place. 14
  15. HOW DOYOU BUILD A CITY FOR A PANDEMIC? • “To store the filth of a city within the city is simply to invite disease and death,” wrote the authors of the 1840 book The Separate System of Sewerage, its Theory and Construction, which called for sewers to be built in New York. It went on to note that, “by sewering certain towns in England, the death rate from pulmonary diseases alone was reduced by 50%”. • Singapore has been building therapeutic gardens in public parks to boost the mental and emotional well-being of citizens. In Tokyo, citizens are working with urban designers to greenify their neighbourhoods to improve their health. • Urban hotspots: Not all cities are equally vulnerable to disease. Wealthy cities like Copenhagen, with lots of green space and provisions for cycling, are world-famous for their health benefits. 15
  16. TOTHE FUTURE 16 We humankind have a history of pandemics in the past , from plague in 6th century to mosquito-borne disease malaria or smallpox to mass killers like EBOLA / BIRD FLU/ SARS / MERS …, If we have indeed entered an era of pandemics we should learn to live according to new lifestyle and design to deal with crisis.
  17. • This has been developed and designed by Laser Science & Technology Centre (LASTEC), with the help of M/s New Age Instruments and Materials Private Limited, Gurugram which can be used to disinfect public places like buses seat, airports lounge, restaurants etc. • COVID-19 UVC SANITIZER CABINET: These can be used to sanitize any object without using chemicals viz N-95 Masks, Mobile phones, iPad, Laptop, Currency Notes, Checque leafs, challans, Passbooks, Paper, envelopes and many more items etc. • China has developed UV tunnel to disinfect buses. 17 DRDO UV DISINFECTANT
  18. BUSINESS CONTINUITY PLAN • WHO has released guidelines on Business continuity plan: andle/10665/324850/WHO-WHE- CPI-2018.60-eng.pdf?ua=1 • This new guidance reflects the new policies and the new way of working promoted by the WHO. • Business continuity planning will increase WHO resilience in the face of potential disruptions to the Organization’s ability to operate during emergencies. 18
  19. • Deal with limited fiscal resources • Spending on needy small scale business to grow. • Cutting down expenditures on less important areas while refocussing on immediate needs. (ex. Central vista project ) • Reassure investors, the government could express its commitment to return to its fiscal rectitude • Government can accept responsibility for the first loss in incremental loans made to SME. 19 FINANCIAL PLAN / STRATEGY
  20. Many tech companies are rolling out robots and drones to help fight it and provide services and care to those quarantined or practicing social distancing. This pandemic has fast-tracked the "testing" of robots and drones in public as officials seek out the most expedient and safe way to grapple with the outbreak and limit contamination and spread of the virus. 20 FLYING ROBOT HOME DELIVERY
  21. • Disinfecting pods and robot cleaners help Hong Kong Airport prepare for return of passengers • Trials for various innovative technologies are currently under way at the international hub, many of which could become everyday features at airports around the world as more countries begin to open their borders. 21 ROBOTS DISINFECTANT AT AIRPORTS
  22. • Stepping in where humans should not, robots are being used for jobs such as sanitising hospitals and delivering food and medicines in many parts of the world and perhaps soon in India where experiments are underway to increase their role in combating COVID-19. 22 ROBOTS ATTENDING COVID-19 PATIENTS
  23. 23 MYTH-BUSTING CAMPAIGNS, STORIESTO REBUID MENTAL HEALTH • Handshakes are the most emblematic way we’re likely to see a shift • Various attempts have been trialed, including touching feet and elbows. • Due to global recession , many can go into depression , hence government must ensure psychological and mental health programmes to rebuild them and bring their livelihood to normal.

Notes de l'éditeur

  1. The recent pandemic has changed everything we know, particularly about how we remain socially connected
  2. In many places, travel restrictions aimed at containing COVID-19 has reduced access to markets; and the purchasing power of millions of people has been decimated as a result of an exponential increase in unemployment rates. Moreover, school closures have disturbed the main source of nutrition for over 370 million children around the world. Those suffering from hunger are at greater risk of developing severe COVID-19 symptoms as a result of associated health conditions, such as malnutrition and non-communicable diseases, which compromise the immune system. Compounding this is the fact that those who are hungry are often trapped in poverty and do not have access to health services, water and sanitation facilities, or indeed the space to quarantine or practice social distancing.
  3. The pandemic’s impact on the environment has been staggering. Carbon emissions from the burning of fossil fuels are heading for a record 5.5-5.7% annual drop. From mid-January to mid-February, China’s carbon emissions fell by around 25%. In Delhi, a city with often the worst air quality in the world, pollution caused by PM2.5s reduced by roughly 75% as traffic congestion dropped by 59%. A 70% reduction in toxic nitrogen oxides was reported in Paris, while satellite imagery showed nitrogen dioxide levels in Milan fell by about 40%. In the UK, road travel has decreased by as much as 73% and in London, toxic emissions at major roads and junctions fell by almost 50%.
  4. According to analysis report by Deloitte, the pandemic has set foot in India and is expected to lead the country towards a major slowdown with affecting sectors like FMCG, Healthcare, Telecom, Automotive, Power, IT and many more counting. Also in world, COVID-19 likely to cost economy $1 trillion during 2020, says UN trade agency. As per the UNCTAD report presented, world financial markets tumbled over concerns about supply-chain interruptions from China, and oil price uncertainty. Germany economy is particularly fragile, but the Italian economy and other parts of the European periphery are also facing very serious stresses right now as a consequence of trends over the last few days. Although the threat of COVID-19 becoming an official pandemic “has become very real”, the world is “not at the mercy of the virus”, said the World Health Organization
  5. Modern cities weren’t designed to cope with life during a pandemic, and this upside-down way of living has turned them into “a disorganised array of disconnected bedrooms and studios”, says Lydia Kallipoliti, assistant professor of architecture at The Cooper Union in New York. This layout might have made sense when cities were internationally connected hubs filled with millions of people working, commuting, sightseeing, drinking, dancing and hugging one another without a second thought. But that world seems a long way off now. The 21st Century has so far seen Sars, Mers, Ebola, bird flu, swine flu and now Covid-19. If we have indeed entered an era of pandemics, how might we design the cities of tomorrow so that the outdoors doesn’t become a no-go zone, but remains a safe and habitable space?
  6. Throughout history, nothing has killed more human beings than infectious disease. Covid-19 shows how vulnerable we remain – and how we can avoid similar pandemics in the future. There was little special about my insight. Over the past 15 years, there has been no shortage of articles and white papers issuing dire warnings that a global pandemic involving a new respiratory disease was only a matter of time. On BBC Future in 2018, we reported that experts believed a flu pandemic was only a matter of time and that there could be millions of undiscovered viruses in the world, with one expert telling us, “I think the chances that the next pandemic will be caused by a novel virus are quite good.” In 2019, US President Donald Trump’s Department of Health and Human Services carried out a pandemic exercise named “Crimson Contagion”, which imagined a flu pandemic starting in China and spreading around the world.  The plague of Justinian struck in the 6th Century and killed as many as 50 million people, perhaps half the global population at the time. The Black Death of the 14th Century – likely caused by the same pathogen – may have killed up to 200 million people. Smallpox may have killed as many as 300 million people in the 20th Century alone, even though an effective vaccine – the world’s first – had been available since 1796. Some 50 to 100 million people died in the 1918 influenza pandemic – numbers that surpass the death toll of World War One, which was being fought at the same time. The 1918 flu virus infected one in every three people on the planet. (Read more about how the 1918 flu changed the world). HIV, a pandemic that is still with us and still lacks a vaccine, has killed an estimated 32 million people and infected 75 million, with more added every day.