[冠狀病毒] 生活習慣的變動 CORONAVIRUS – Big Changes Living in Taiwan!

[有字幕] 生活習慣的變動 Big Changes Living in Taiwan due to the Coronavirus!

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[地點] Filming locations:
[台灣] Taiwan
[台北] Taipei
[桃園] Taoyuan

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#Taiwan #Coronavirus #COVID-19 #Taipei #台灣 #台北 #中國 #China

53 comments

    1. This is Taiwan
      Good job on the video Nathan. Though I wish I could say the same for the government Public Safety announcements regarding the Wu Han pneumonia.

      Would be nice to see languages outside of mandarin used to address residents from other nations of origin.

      Stay healthy.

    1. Sadly true. The optimistic side of me hopes things in SA will improve, but realistically, I know it’s unlikely and things will probably continue to deteriorate.

    2. This is Taiwan lol I would be more worried about getting killed or raped in SA. If you white it’s nearly a no go zone now. I’m hoping in the future the will give asylum to white south African Africans

    3. Wei Ting-Chi I think South Africa might be a bit safer in regards to that, but the SA government is probably not as capable at monitoring the spread of it either.

  1. I had to buy a new flight ticket in short order to visit home because of tightened quarantine measures. My original flight was with transfer through Hong Kong.

  2. 十分透徹的觀察,及正確詳實的評論,謝謝內森的分享!
    在開放的區域不用戴,進出醫院及與病患有接觸時要戴;
    勤洗手也很重要。購買口罩的規則還是七天兩片,沒錯;
    唯二有更動的是:2月 20日放寬兒童口罩每7天可買4片。
    2月 22日起,兒童口罩購買年齡從之前12歲放寬至13歲。

    1. 口罩套,各地的裁縫店就有賣,因為很多人要所以都是當天定隔天拿,網路上也有賣,如momo、蝦皮……都有,只要用口罩套搜尋就可以看到了。

  3. hi . I think you make a big mistake in other video about fruit’s price.
    In Taiwan 1斤 is NOT 1 公斤(Kilogram) ,Taiwan’s 1斤 = 0.6 kg
    台灣水果價錢 的1斤 不是1公斤. 而是0.6公斤. 我看過無數外國人在介紹台灣水果價錢時. 全部都把1斤寫成1公斤. 這是一個大錯誤。

  4. Indeed there are a lot of changes in the daily life here in Taiwan for the last few weeks due to the coronavirus outbreak. Thanks to the past experience dealing with the SARS decades back, now the Taiwanese people and government knows how to deal with it better. Plus the internet technology has influenced people’s life a lot more than ever since, the whole situation is far better than the time during SARS. As a Taiwanese, I feel really proud of this. Thanks for sharing your thoughts and opinions. They are really organized and informative. Cheers

  5. When I was on the MRT in Taipei with my wife and one year old over the lunar new year period, we weren’t wearing masks, a very kind man insisted on giving us some and pretty much told us we needed to be wearing one. Truth is they don’t really protect you from anything and could do more harm than good. Anyway, feeling pretty safe all the way over here in little old isolated New Zealand now! Cheers for the vids 🙂

  6. Some experts from Russia and United States said this virus was synthesized. That amounted to saying they were developing biochemical weapons. If what those experts said are true, the deed has caused wrath of the God and widespread indignation. He who bites others gets bitten himself.
    We must take stricter measures to prevent the virus from spreading. Passengers from China should be seriously quarantined for two weeks. If the infectious disease break out in Taiwan in larger scale like what recently happened in Japan and Korea, most countries would stop the flights to and from Taiwan and Taiwan would become more isolated in the international societies. Few countries would give their helping hands.

  7. Not surprising that Taiwan’s government seems to be handling this situation better than other countries. I would feel safer and more comfortable in Taiwan than just about any other country. What a great place to live! The friendliest people and the best food on earth!

    1. @新 二七部隊Si vis pacem para bellum LOL! I lived in Taiwan for ten years and I was never healthier in my life. I was shocked when Western tourists visited as they all seemed so fat! I found food in Taiwan much better for me than the Western diet. Thanks for the “young” compliment. I am probably old enough to be your grandfather. Peace. Out.

    2. John Symons

      (˶‾᷄ ⁻̫ ‾᷅˵) oh my youngling, so naive , the friendliness and cuisine are merely a ruse to help you pack on weight.

      So you can bring home a piece of Taiwan. ❤️ 😆

      stay healthy.

  8. 觀察的很仔細。這次政府在口罩跟75%消毒酒精供應上做的很好。我安全、你安全,大家就都安全~沒有像2003年SARS期間有錢買不到口罩😷

  9. Very interesting information. I now always wash my hands before I eat. It’s one of the good things coming from this.
    Nathan you wrap it up to quickly. I was really getting into that one and then boom it’s over..

  10. I’ve noticed that too. Inside almost EVERYONE wears a mask now. I hope that this virus will pass soon 🙂 How long do you think that it will continue before it goes away?

  11. Great update from the first hand source on the ground. It disheartens me to see the extent to which this virus has spread. Even normally cautious countries such as Japan and Britain have fallen to its pray. In contrast, Taiwan has been doing the utmost in terms of testing and tracking all suspect cases. That hard work really reflects in the results. It’s objectively safer to live in Taiwan now than most countries at this moment. And I can’t understand for the life of me how some countries such as Indonesia can simply refuse to test anyone because of the cost of the tests.

  12. I was hoping to Teach English in Taiwan soon…does the coronavirus complicate this at all? I’m very unsure and confused about it all, I’ve been wanting to go for ages and now I’m getting to the point where I could be going soon and now this has all happened 😫

  13. Thank you for making this video to make foreigners know how safe it is in Taiwan, and how many things Taiwan government did and doing to prevent the spreading of virus!
    Make more videos like this please

  14. Thanks for being an amazing example, Taiwan! I live in Toronto, Canada and I have been tearing my hair out over how the various levels of government have been handling this (for Canadians, the American government is very frustrating too!). I have been regularly emailing my government representatives with m y feedback and my MP (federal Member of Parliament) will be holding a virtual town hall tomorrow. I don’t know how much difference I’m making, but please know that I am looking to countries like Taiwan to inform myself on how to tackle COVID-19. I really appreciate videos like this!

    I’m actually going to start sewing my own masks for myself and also others I know, and I want to distribute them to people performing essential services like grocery stores and the post office. Canadian and American health officials/government/the media have been actively discouraging the use of face masks. It’s partly because there is a shortage and they are trying to prioritize frontline health workers, but they are also only very cautiously saying that the research says it MAY help. There’s a large cultural barrier too. Here in Toronto, there are lots of Asian people so we are used to seeing people with masks, but in general in North America, wearing a mask is associated with being sick and there is a lot of fear around it.

    Actually, in America many hospitals are now asking for donations of DIY face masks (the CDC recommends using a homemade mask in conjunction with a face shield when there is absolutely no other option – that’s how bad it’s gotten!).

    Anyway, THANK YOU TAIWAN! I know you want to help and I’m listening 🙂

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