On May 25, 2020, Japan's "Declaration of Emergency" was completely lifted. Japan has temporarily returned to a state of non-emergency. However, in reality, most of the people are still trembling, but they are not as tense as they used to be. The big and small things around my life recorded in the past few months reflect the changes in Tokyo life under the epidemic to some extent. Mid-January: Some people in Japan have begun to worry about the epidemic, and the Japanese government has also paid attention to the epidemic, but the Japanese parliament is idling on the issue of the Prime Minister's cherry blossom viewing activities. The first half of late January: I received a notice from the Tokyo Tourism Volunteer Organization to pay attention to the epidemic.
On the evening of January 29, a Chinese tourist was looking for masks at a drugstore near my home. Where I live is a fairly ordinary residential area. Chinese tourists will go to the drugstores in the residential areas of Japan to find masks. I am afraid that the masks Wedding Photo Editing in the drugstores in the commercial areas are starting to be out of stock, so they searched the residential areas. On the night of January 31st, the masks in the drugstore near my house completely disappeared.
On this day, when I went to the drugstore to buy daily necessities, the mask shelf was empty. The store put up a sign: It is forbidden to buy masks in large quantities, and it is also forbidden to buy masks multiple times in one day. On February 1, Japan officially listed Wuhan pneumonia as a "designated infectious disease". The first half of early February: The workplace orders masks from man