Another nurse died of Coronavirus in Beheshti Hospital of Shiraz. Fariba Izadpanah is not the first nurse to lose her life while caring for covid-19 patients. There have been dozens of reports on the deaths of doctors and nurses due to coronavirus.
Tehran’s Nursing Organization also issued a statement announcing the death of nurse colleague, Moloud Jafari, at Tehran’s Fayazbakhsh Hospital. Moloud Jafari died of coronavirus after several days of struggling against the disease. (The state-run asriran.ir – March 11, 2020)
Dr. Fariba Farahi, an emergency specialist working at Kamkar Hospital in Qom, diagnosed herself to have contracted the disease. She signed papers to hospitalize herself. (The state-run Fararu website, March 6, 2020)
The first female nurse to lose her life due to the Coronavirus was Narjes Khan Ali who died on February 25, 2020, in Milad Hospital of the city of Lahijan.
Based on the data and information collected by the Iranian Resistance, as of Friday evening, March 13, 2020, at least 4,000 people have lost their lives due to Coronavirus infection in 166 cities throughout the 31 provinces of Iran. Eyewitnesses say hundreds of people have lost their lives in the past 24 hours.
The Atlantic website published an analysis on March 9, indicating that “Iran has far more coronavirus cases than it is letting on.” The Atlantic said, “The surprising number of Iranian government officials succumbing to COVID-19 offers a hint that the disease is far more widespread than the official statistics indicate.” The outcome of the assessments listed by the Atlantic ended up as being more than 2 million Iranians cases of the Coronavirus infections.
A member of the mullahs’ parliament from Tabriz told the Health Committee that the country must be locked down.
Behrouz Kalidari, Vice President of Isfahan University of Medical Sciences, announced that Isfahan ranks first in terms of the speed of the outbreak. It ranks third or fourth with regards to the total number of Coronavirus cases….
In the wake of the regime’s mismanagement of this crisis, the people of Iran have nowhere to seek help from. In many cities, they have taken action on their own, collecting cash and material support from the residents to disinfect the city.
Arsalan Zare’e, the governor of Gilan Province, told the state television in an interview, “Gilan is contaminated all over the province except inside peoples’ houses.” He added that government organs and institutes “do not have the resources to disinfect all places.”