Commercial road in the Tacubaya district, Miguel Hidalgo in Mexico City.

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Because of health measures implemented for the COVID-19 epidemic, many street traders have their own bottle of anti-bacterial gel.

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Rush hour at the exit of the Tacubaya metro.

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The Cartagena Market in the Tacubaya district, in the capital of Mexico City, normally has more than 300 outlets. Due to health security measures, only 15% of the market is currently active.

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The hairdresser Estrella has run her hair shop for over 15 years in the Tacubaya district. Normally she cuts the hair of 15 to 20 people per day at 50pesos the cut ($ 2 USD) since the beginning of the COVID-19 crisis she saw her clientele halve.

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On June 1, the government authorized the reopening of manufacturing factories and essential businesses. Following very specific rules, the markets have gradually started to reopen their stands. Being then authorized to open only 30% of their premises and at limited hours.

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Traders use plastic film to protect their stand from contamination.

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Statuette of Jesus in a market stand.

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A grandmother and grandson on a street in Naucalpan on the outskirts of Mexico City. She came to collect a meal tray distributed free of charge by neighborhood leaders (often affiliated with political parties).

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The municipal prevention police of the town of Naucalpan was requisitioned to give food to the inhabitants of the working-class districts.

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Collection of food donations in an El Vicio theater, in the Coyoacan district of Mexico City.

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Crosses on the ground make it possible to respect the safety distances in the queues of the community restaurant on Calle Río Becerra.

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6 days a week, Alicia cooks for the community restaurant in Tacubaya, which was requisitioned during the COVID-19 epidemic.

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For health reasons, a plastic tarp is installed between the kitchen and the Comedor to prevent the spread of viruses.
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The community restaurant in Tacubaya delivers 200 meals a day at 11 pesos ($ 0.50 USD) for those in need.

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Prevention campaign "Salva vida, Quedate en casa" (save lives, stay at home). Many posters have been put up on the streets since the start of the pandemic to encourage people to stay at home.

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Because of the quarantine, psychological appointments are made by video conference. Here, the APIS outpatient center for women in danger gives a consultation via video call.

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Karla, 40-year-old lawyer in her studio with these two children. The legal institutions being closed since the beginning of the quarantine, Karla it is found without jobs and must survive with the food passion of her ex husband namely 3000pesos per month is approximately 130 $ UDS.

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APIS association office

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Refuge for battered women of the Fortaleza association. Since the start of the COVID-19 crisis, calls to shelters reporting violence have increased by 60 to 80% and asylum requests in these spaces have increased by 30%, according to the Red Nacional de Refugios.

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During quarantine Valentina 8 years old, must attend school at home. Concentrating becomes very difficult for her because she has to share the only computer in the house with her little sister and her mom who works telework with her phone.

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