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Valentine's Day: Love is not isolated [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2020-2-14 17:13:20 |Display all floors
This post was edited by ceciliazhang at 2020-2-14 17:13

Ren Meina helps Qi Wenxue, who is about to go on duty, put on his mask on Feb. 8, 2020. (Xinhua/Zhao Dongshan)


Qi Wenxue, born in the 1990s, is a community worker in Zibo City, east China’s Shandong Province. On January 31, while on duty as a novel coronavirus pneumonia (COVID-2019) prevention and control officer in a local community, Qi made time to marry his fiancée Ren Meina with a simple wedding ceremony.


Qi used the break between duty shifts to drive his bride to the wedding venue, his house, and then went back to work immediately after a simple ceremony.


In the days before and after the wedding, Qi served as a contact person for people who had came back from Wuhan, the center of the epidemic, during the home quarantine period.



For nearly half a month, the newly-married bridegroom has been busy with epidemic prevention and control work, without taking one day off.


However, Qi had no regrets or complaints about giving up romantic evenings with his wife or dinners with relatives and friends so that he could devote himself to community work. He said that being able to protect the community residents and make a contribution to epidemic control work would make his new married life more meaningful.  

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Post time 2020-2-14 17:14:12 |Display all floors

Yang Chenhua (L) chats with his wife Fang Mengxia during a shifting time at the epidemic check point of Jintang high-speed channel in Zhoushan, east China's Zhejiang Province, Feb. 10, 2020. Yang Chenhua, a police officer with Dinghai branch police station of Zhoushan police office, has been working and living at the epidemic check point since the outbreak of the novel coronavirus. His wife Fang Mengxia, a medical staff member, except for her routine work at hospital, has one chance per week to come to the check point to measure the temperature for people passing by. And this once a week meeting after works at the check point is their only chance to talk face to face for the moment. (Photo by Zou Xunyong/Xinhua)

Fang Mengxia (R) helps her husband Yang Chenhua wear a mask at the epidemic check point of Jintang high-speed channel in Zhoushan, east China's Zhejiang Province, Feb. 10, 2020. Yang Chenhua, a police officer with Dinghai branch police station of Zhoushan police office, has been working and living at the epidemic check point since the outbreak of the novel coronavirus. His wife Fang Mengxia, a medical staff member, except for her routine work at hospital, has one chance per week to come to the check point to measure the temperature for people passing by. And this once a week meeting after works at the check point is their only chance to talk face to face for the moment. (Photo by Zou Xunyong/Xinhua)

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Post time 2020-2-14 17:14:47 |Display all floors

Chen Ying and her boyfriend kiss each other through glass wearing masks. (Photo/Chinanews.com)

A photo showing a couple kissing each other through glass while wearing masks went viral recently on Chinese social media. Behind the photo, the love story of nurse Chen Ying and her boyfriend from eastern China’s Zhejiang Province has warmed the hearts of countless netizens.

Deep red marks are left on Chen Ying’s face due to the long periods of time wearing protective suits. (Photo/Chinanews.com)

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Post time 2020-2-14 17:15:16 |Display all floors

Che Qi and Li Jinhong chat with families via mobile phone after work in Nanchang, east China's Jiangxi Province, Feb. 7, 2020. Che Qi and Li Jinhong are a couple working at Nanchang Railway Station. Since the outbreak of the novel coronavirus, they stick to their post and have been in position for 15 consecutive days. To focus on the battle against the virus and minimize potential risks, the couple moved to a room near the work place on the eve of the Chinese New Year, and their parents started to take care of their children. Despite decrease of travelers, Che Qi and Li Jinhong are busy with various prevention and control work to curb the spread of the disease including monitoring people's body temperature, disinfection and checking passengers' tickets. After a day's work, the couple chitchat with families via mobile phone and enjoy the precious family time. On Feb. 8, the Chinese Lantern Festival, the couple made Tangyuan, or sweet dumplings, and ate with families in front of the video camera as a special family reunion. (Xinhua/Peng Zhaozhi)

Che Qi and Li Jinhong chat with families via mobile phone in Nanchang, east China's Jiangxi Province, Feb. 7, 2020. Che Qi and Li Jinhong are a couple working at Nanchang Railway Station. Since the outbreak of the novel coronavirus, they stick to their post and have been in position for 15 consecutive days. To focus on the battle against the virus and minimize potential risks, the couple moved to a room near the work place on the eve of the Chinese New Year, and their parents started to take care of their children. Despite decrease of travelers, Che Qi and Li Jinhong are busy with various prevention and control work to curb the spread of the disease including monitoring people's body temperature, disinfection and checking passengers' tickets. After a day's work, the couple chitchat with families via mobile phone and enjoy the precious family time. On Feb. 8, the Chinese Lantern Festival, the couple made Tangyuan, or sweet dumplings, and ate with families in front of the video camera as a special family reunion. (Xinhua/Peng Zhaozhi)

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Post time 2020-2-14 17:15:35 |Display all floors

Liu Guangyao (R) hugs Qiao Bing before setting off for Wuhan in Hubei Province, in Zhengzhou, central China's Henan Province, Feb. 2, 2020. Liu Guangyao and Qiao Bing, both medical workers born in the 1990s, have been in love for more than 2 years. During the outbreak of coronavirus, they signed up for the medical team to aid the coronavirus control efforts in Hubei. Before setting off, they cheered for each other and promised to get married once they come back to Henan. (Xinhua Photo)

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Post time 2020-2-14 17:15:57 |Display all floors

Pakistani Abdul Zahir Hamad (L) and his wife Mauritian Hosany Sumayyah have lunch at a novel coronavirus prevention-and-control checkpoint of an expressway exit in Wenzhou, east China's Zhejiang Province, Feb. 8, 2020. Pakistani Abdul Zahir Hamad and Mauritian Hosany Sumayyah, a married couple, both work as doctors at Panhealth Medical Center in Wenzhou. Since the outbreak of the novel coronavirus, they have been serving as volunteers at a highway exit checkpoint in Wenzhou, checking identity information and measuring body temperature for drivers and passengers. "We must do something," said the couple, who received higher education and fell in love with each other in China. "China is our second hometown. We hope the epidemic ends soon and people can get back to their normal life." (Xinhua/Weng Xinyang)

Pakistani Abdul Zahir Hamad (2nd L) and his wife Mauritian Hosany Sumayyah (L) discuss with a colleague about a passenger with abnormal body temperature at a novel coronavirus prevention-and-control checkpoint of an expressway exit in Wenzhou, east China's Zhejiang Province, Feb. 8, 2020. Pakistani Abdul Zahir Hamad and Mauritian Hosany Sumayyah, a married couple, both work as doctors at Panhealth Medical Center in Wenzhou. Since the outbreak of the novel coronavirus, they have been serving as volunteers at a highway exit checkpoint in Wenzhou, checking identity information and measuring body temperature for drivers and passengers. "We must do something," said the couple, who received higher education and fell in love with each other in China. "China is our second hometown. We hope the epidemic ends soon and people can get back to their normal life." (Xinhua/Weng Xinyang)

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Post time 2020-2-14 17:16:23 |Display all floors

Tu Shengjin and Cao Shan (People's Daily Online/Wang Yuran)

“Please take care of yourself. I will be fine as long as you are safe,” Cao Shan, a nurse at the Jinyintan Hospital, one of the designated hospitals in Wuhan to admit coronavirus patients, said to her husband. She expressed concern about her husband Tu Shengjin, physician-in-charge at the ICU of the hospital.

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