British healthcare workers and military engineers worked together to overhaul London’s ExCel centre, which hosts major international and national conferences and exhibitions, and in just nine days, built a mobile hospital. “There is nothing surprising in the fact that this new hospital in London was created from scratch in less than two weeks,” – said the Executive Director of the British National health service (NHS) Simon Stevens, adding that medical workers and the military made “a few days what would normally take years.”
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the Hospital was built in order to help authorities to cope with the increasing demand for emergency medical care because of the coronavirus, which has infected 34 192 people and killed 2926 people in Albion. According to the Johns Hopkins University, global cases COVID-19 in the world on Saturday exceeded one million.
a Temporary hospital, named after nurse Florence Nightingale, currently accommodates 500 beds, although the NHS was given to understand that in this mobile hospital in East London and can accommodate 4,000 to 5,000 people.
NHS Hospitals across the country, has released more than 33 000 beds for patients with coronavirus, which is equivalent to 50 new hospitals. In addition, dozens of private hospitals have agreed to release up to 8,000 places for cases of coronavirus, and to provide personnel and equipment for the treatment of patients with COVID-19.
Hospital “Nightingale” is set in 83,6 thousand touadratic meters, equivalent to about 12 football fields. The establishment consists of 78 chambers, named in honour of British medical professionals. These zones will be divided into compartments in six patients and can provide ventilation via the ventilator for 2800 patients, helping to breathe those who have observed the acute form of infection.
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To work in the hospital involved medical professionals of the whole system of British health care, including medical students, as well as hundreds of former nurses, doctors and other staff returning to the NHS due to the coronavirus.
Public health service also enlisted the help of British airlines easyJet and Virgin Atlantic urged those who had previously worked in the healthcare industry or have skills in first aid (CPR), to assist their colleagues in the hospital.
EasyJet then sent a letter to all nine thousand of its British staff, including four thousand flight attendants who are trained in CPR, and Virgin Atlantic has also sent letters to approximately four thousand of its employees.
the NHS, meanwhile, has announced that in the near future at Albion will be built two mobile hospital. They are in the process of building in Manchester, North-West of England, and in Birmingham, in the Central part of the country.