Questi medici e infermieri stanno celebrando le festività natalizie con alberi di Natale ornati di DPI

È stato un anno difficile, pieno di perdite e difficoltà, allontanamento sociale e chiamate zoom. Ma medici e infermieri alcuni stanno diffondendo l'allegria delle vacanze con alberi di Natale decorati con dispositivi di protezione individuale.

Katrina Green, and emergency physician in Nashville, Tennessee, decided to make a pandemic-themed Christmas tree after a long year of battling the coronavirus on the frontlines.
I needed a laugh after a tough year,” Green told CNN. “Laughter is the best medicine. Se (io) didn’t laugh about the situation, I’d either scream or cry.
In true 2020 moda, her tree ornaments used toilet paper rolls, maschere per il viso, and a disinfecting wipes bottle for tree topper. Green even paid tribute to the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg with a wooden ornament with a black dissenting collar as an added touch.
    Brian Johnson, a nurse practitioner and father to four young daughters in Boston, Massachusetts, decorated aCovid treewith his family after his oldest daughter thought it would be a fun idea to use their collection of masks as ornaments.
    The kids have been so brave and resilient this yearwearing masks, riduzione dei contatti, remote learning, eccetera … their spirit has been unbreakable,” ha detto Johnson. “A Xmas tree has always been a symbol of hopeand our hope was that this little tree would bring a smile to some faces.
    Brian Johnson's daughters pose for a picture with their pandemic Christmas tree.

    Johnson shared his tree in a post on Twitter wishing safety for his friends this holiday season. He believes that merry days will come again.
    Debbie Ingenito says her pandemic-inspired tree is a representation of her family. As a mother to children with rare medical conditions, Ingenito says in her home you learn to find fun, love and laughter in everything.
    Even when times are tough, you can always find a way to laugh and have fun,” said Ingenito.
    Con il US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommending staying at home for the holidays, her family plans to celebrate safely on Zoom.
    Moses Hoole, from Grand Blanc, Michigan, swapped traditional Christmas tree ornaments for rubber gloves, toilet paper rolls and masks to honor his sister, Thabitha, a health care worker in Sri Lanka.
      She is on the frontiers of the pandemic alongside millions of medical professionals all around the world,” said HooleI had Covid-19 in April and swiftly recovered. But I know people who have lost their friends and family members to the pandemicso I wanted to honor and remember their lives too.
      Hoole said this Christmas will be a quiet one and filled with longing for community, amore, and hope, but still believes it will be meaningful.

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