Providing Food Water And Shelter. Barcelona, Spain- An out-of-control wildfire is raging in Spain's southern region of Andalusia, forcing more than 3,100 people to evacuate. The blaze broke out Thursday in the mountains near the town of Almonaster la Real, 120 kilometers (75 miles) northwest of the city of Seville. It has already scorched 100 square kilometers (38.5 square miles). Sixteen helicopters and eight planes are helping more than 500 workers tackle the blaze, including firefighters and army emergency personnel who worked around the clock this weekend. A further 70 people were evacuated Saturday because of a wildfire in Mula, a small town in Spain's southeastern region of Murcia, while firefighters are also trying to extinguish two wildfires in the western region of Extremadura. Disaster Relief Donate.
Providing proper supplies to healthcare workers in Spain. People living in Madrid stood on balconies and leaned out of windows to clap and cheer doctors and healthcare workers on Saturday evening following a campaign launched on social media to show appreciation. About 100 health workers along with 120 others are in solitary confinement in northern Spain after at least 5 doctors and medical staff were infected with the new coronavirus in hospitals.
Most people in Spain’s capital city will get the coronavirus, according to the head of the Madrid region, with the country now reporting the second-highest number of infections in Europe. Eight out of 10 people in the city would contract COVID-19. On Friday, Spain’s health emergency chief reported that the country’s death toll from the coronavirus outbreak had soared to 1,002, up from 767 on Thursday. Case numbers are surging across the continent and some fiscally challenged countries, such as Italy and Spain, are being badly hit.
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Flash floods swept away cars and swamped homes in the regions of Valencia, Murcia and eastern Andalusia.
Five people died in separate accidents in the previous two days as they tried to cross flooded roads in cars, including a man whose vehicle got stuck in a tunnel on Friday in the centre of the coastal city of Almeria.
After observing the damage from a helicopter flying over the city of Orihuela in the region of Valencia, Sanchez visited a command centre for emergency operations.
Later he offered his condolences to the families of the dead and said the government would do everything it could to help the survivors.
"All those who have been affected need to know that the Spanish government will help so that at least they can repair many of the material damages caused by this extraordinary meteorological phenomenon," he told reporters as he
arrived in Murcia.
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