Thousands of people across Wuhan were this week finally allowed to collect the ashes of the loved ones they lost to Covid-19. Photo: Weibo Thousands of people across Wuhan were this week finally allowed to collect the ashes of the loved ones they lost to Covid-19. Photo: Weibo
Thousands of people across Wuhan were this week finally allowed to collect the ashes of the loved ones they lost to Covid-19. Photo: Weibo

Coronavirus: Wuhan opens its funeral homes, cemeteries so families can bury their dead

  • Local man Tim Wang says his mother, who died last month from Covid-19, joked last year about getting a good deal on a family plot where she would one day be reunited with her late husband
  • On the day she died, he wasn’t allowed into the ward to see her, so he sat on the hospital steps and cried for hours

Topic |   Coronavirus pandemic: All stories
Thousands of people across Wuhan were this week finally allowed to collect the ashes of the loved ones they lost to Covid-19. Photo: Weibo Thousands of people across Wuhan were this week finally allowed to collect the ashes of the loved ones they lost to Covid-19. Photo: Weibo
Thousands of people across Wuhan were this week finally allowed to collect the ashes of the loved ones they lost to Covid-19. Photo: Weibo
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