The Unsung Heroes Of India’s Primary Healthcare The Anganwadi Workers And ASHAs

The Unsung Heroes Of India’s Primary Healthcare The Anganwadi Workers And ASHAs

On this International Women’s Day, let’s celebrate the army of women working relentlessly on the frontlines as Anganwadi workers and ASHA workers to ensure that health and nutrition support reach the children and women of the country
Women's Day 2021: The Unsung Heroes Of India's Primary Healthcare The Anganwadi Workers And ASHAsLet us thank the Anganwadi workers and ASHA workers who are the unsung heroes of India's grassroot level healthcare and child development services and this year has been particularly tough for them as frontline workers fighting the COVID-19
Highlights
  • There are over 10 Lakh ASHA workers in the country
  • Over 25 lakh Anganwadi workers and helpers across the country
  • ASHA, Anganwadi workers are crucial for rural healthcare system: UNICEF

New Delhi: For years, lakhs of women community health workers – the Anganwadi workers and the Accredited Social Health Activists who are popularly known as ASHAs have been working on the frontlines providing basic healthcare including essential immunisation and nutrition to the country’s vast rural population. According to experts, the positive effects of the work done by these women is evident from the declining mortality among infants, children and new mothers in the country. UNICEF (United Nations International Children’s Emergency Fund) calls them instrumental to child development for the role they play in fighting malnutrition. However, these women feel that they remain largely unseen, unheard and unrecognised by others including the government. NDTV spoke to experts, Anganwadi workers (AWW) and ASHAs from various parts of the country to cheer their work, understand the challenges they face, on a daily basis and to celebrate this army of women who have become the backbone of the country’s healthcare infrastructure.

Also Read: Women’s Day 2021: COVID-19 Pandemic Impact On Women And Their Struggle To Feed Their Families

Women's Day 2021: The Unsung Heroes Of India's Primary Healthcare The Anganwadi Workers And ASHAs
An ASHA worker during a door-to-door survey on the health of families in the village

Who Are Anganwadi Workers And ASHAs?

Anganwadi workers are women volunteers providing services under the Integrated Child Development Services (ICDS) programme started by the Ministry of Women and Child Development (MWCD) on October 2, 1975, in a bid to tackle malnutrition among all pregnant women, lactating mothers and children in the age group 0-6 years. There are over 25 lakh Anganwadi Workers and helpers in the country. The work done by them includes providing supplementary nutrition, nutrition and health education, health check-ups, immunisation and pre-school informal education to children.

ASHAs are the grassroot health workers assisting the Ministry of Health and Family Welfare (MoHFW) in delivering primary healthcare, particularly for women and children, in both rural and urban areas since 2005. There are over 10 lakh ASHA workers in the country. The range of services provided by ASHAs include identifying and registering new pregnancies, births and deaths, educating new mothers and their families about breastfeeding, raising awareness about health and nutrition-related government programmes, distributing iron tablets, checking on immunisation schedules of babies and pregnant women, escorting pregnant women for institutional delivery, undertaking periodic checks on tuberculosis (TB) patient, supporting health service delivery through home visits, first-aid and maintaining data and participating in implementing the community-level health programmes.

Acknowledging the role of these community workers, Biju Prabhakar, Anganwadi State Nodal Officer, Government of Kerala said,

In rural areas of Kerala, community health workers are doing well. The crucial role played by them in child development is much appreciated in the community. Their silent work in bringing about a social change in various areas have resulted in the progress of a society. They are truly unsung heroes along with ASHA workers. We should always be thankful to them for their noble service.

He further said that almost 114 Anganwadi centres were destroyed by the flood that hit the state in 2018 but because of their dedication towards child welfare, they continued performing their duties via make-shift Angawadi centres for few months.

Women's Day 2021: The Unsung Heroes Of India's Primary Healthcare The Anganwadi Workers And ASHAs
ASHA workers play a critical role in delivering healthcare to children in rural areas

In the state of Bihar, along with Anganwadi workers and ASHA workers, there is another army of women called “Jeevika Didi” who are playing an important role in educating families and young women about nutrition and health. Jeevika is Bihar’s rural livelihood promotion programme run by state’s government Rural Development Department. It creates women Self Help Groups (SHGs) to help them learn skills and get financial assistance for starting their own small enterprises. These women also assist the state government in training women in villages about various aspects of nutrition in order to fight malnutrition, which is rampant in the state, said Soumya, Jeevika programme manager. She further said,

They help households understand the importance of the first 1,000 days of a child’s life. Their contribution is important in changing behaviours. During the lockdown, these women contributed in the fight against COVID-19 by working overtime to produce masks and sanitiser.

Also Read: Women’s Day 2021: Into The Life Of Corona Warriors, Fighting The COVID-19 Pandemic Since The Start

While Others Shifted To Work From Home, ASHAs And Anganwadi Workers Performed Additional Field Duties During The Lockdown

Basanta Kumar Kar, a Nutrition expert said that Anganwadi workers and ASHAs took the roles of a ‘Nutrition Warrior’, ‘Corona Warrior’ and ‘Lockdown Hero’ during this deadly pandemic. He added,

By promoting social distancing norms, they helped in implementing COVID appropriate behaviour and prevented infection, malnutrition and hunger. They could avert the crisis and an impending nutrition famine by providing ration door-to-door. In numerous cases, they referred severely affected malnourished children to the Nutrition Rehabilitation Centres (NRCs) contributing to child survival.

They were also given the task of tracking the migrant workers, do contact tracing for people getting the infection, providing ration and nutrition door-to-door and raising awareness about preventive measures.

Debabrat Patra, Associate Director, ActionAid, Odisha asserted that the one good thing that the pandemic has done for the frontline workers is that the country, today, recognizes the importance of Anganwadi workers and ASHAs like never before. He said,

We are now much more aware about those who are responsible for the last mile delivery of essential medical and nutrition services. Only an ASHA will have the complete health profile of the ward designated to her. Over the course of their work, ASHA and Anganwadi workers build an interpersonal relationship with community members. This helped in keeping close track of those who can potentially get infected with the coronavirus.

Women's Day 2021: The Unsung Heroes Of India's Primary Healthcare The Anganwadi Workers And ASHAs
Primary healthcare workers are also ‘Nutrition Warriors’ who are fighting malnutrition on the frontline: Expert

Pravin, 40-year-old Anganwadi worker in Kota, Rajasthan, is a widow who struggled to make ends meet during the lockdown as her daughter, a 22-year-old lost her job as a helper at a school and Pravin, herself was burdened with a lot of extra duties.

I was very scared at first because the disease was spreading like a wildfire. My daughter provided me moral support during that hard time. She used to rush to get warm water, sanitiser and fresh clothes for me as soon as I used to enter the hours after performing field duties. She was scared too but she never brought it up with me, said Pravin, who had to shut down her Anganwadi centre for two months during the lockdown.

While they continued working on the frontline, many women community workers faced lack of safety gears to protect themselves from coronavirus. Nirmala, a 42-year-old ASHA worker in Chaksu Block of Jaipur, Rajasthan said,

We did not receive any face mask or gloves or face shields from the government. We were asked to buy masks ourselves or use cloth to cover our face. We were asked to go out, survey households and perform other duties without armouring us with safety measures. Why did the government ignore its foot soldiers like this? What is the use of appreciating us in public but still avoiding our demand of providing us with safety gears?

Neeta Bhatnagar, 50-year-old resident of Moradabad city, Uttar Pradesh who has been working as Anganwadi Worker since 1998 also highlighted that during the initial days of COVID-19 induced lockdown, they were directed by the officials to go door-to-door and sanitise the hands of all household members, in a bid to inculcate hand hygiene habit but they were not provided with sufficient hand sanitisers. She said,

ANM (Auxiliary Nurse Midwife) gave us some sanitizer and when I complained that the quantity was too less, I was told to mix water and continue with the work. So, I had to buy sanitisers out of my own expenses. My expenditure and workload, both, increased during that period. I am not from a well-to-do family and so I had to cut short some of my personal expenditures to buy masks and sanitisers.

Ms. Bhatnagar receives Rs. 5,500 as honorarium per month.

Women's Day 2021: The Unsung Heroes Of India's Primary Healthcare The Anganwadi Workers And ASHAs
Anganwadi workers educate families in rural areas about nutrition, health and hygiene

Also Read: Opinion: Why Women Eat Last And Least?

Poor Income, No Social Security, Dismal Work Conditions Are The Biggest Issues Facing Grassroot Health Workers

According to some Anganwadi workers and ASHAs, they are overburdened with work which also include census work, getting voter ID cards, ration cards and Aadhar cards made for the people in their designated areas and perform routine stock-taking, maintaining of accounts and so on. They are also called upon to do other administrative work by block officers and district collectors when needed. They do not get a fixed monthly income or benefits and receive honorariums in lieu of their work which they do without any provision of weekly leaves. Most of them have not received any extra wages for the COVID-related responsibilities undertaken by them. On the issue of low remuneration and no social security, Ms. Nirmala highlighted,

I have given more than 15 years of my life to being an ASHA worker. But I get only Rs. 2,700 per month and some incentives based on other works like Rs. 300 for taking a pregnant woman to a government hospital for delivery, Rs. 75 per day for conducted polio immunization drive. We have been demanding the legal minimum wage from the government, but the government has been deaf to our demands. I have only 572 people in my area and not more than 7-8 deliveries take place in a year. But we provide care to the pregnant women for whole pregnancy period until she recovers properly after the delivery.

Acknowledging the problems faced by Anganwadi workers, Dr KK Pathak, Anaganwadi Nodal Officer, Rajasthan said,

They are low paid employees. In Rajasthan, they are getting Rs. 7,500 per month as honorarium. I don’t think it is enough for them to live a dignified life. We have almost 62,000 Anganwadi centres in the state and most of them work in harsh conditions and face range of issues like poor condition of the building, lack of space. Sometimes, the lack of cooperation from citizens also creates challenges for them especially when they refuse to send their children to the centre. But these women defy all odds and perform their duties well. The state is thankful to them. We have been trying to improve their condition but there is still a long way to go. Right now, we are not getting adequate funds from the centre. But when we get sufficient funds, it will be utilised in making things better for them.

However, unlike other states, the state government of Kerala is providing some social security to these women. According to Karthyayani VC, Chairperson, Anganwadi Workers Welfare Association, Kerala, the state government provides them with benefits such as pension and free medical care.

Apart from low remuneration and no social security, lack of adequate infrastructure is another major problem that Anganwadi workers face. The remote village of Pujhariguda in Nabarangpur district of Odisha is home to 42-years-old Hemalata Nayak who runs a small Anganwadi Centre. She receives a monthly honorarium of Rs. 7,500.

I have been working here for the last 10 years. I spend my day managing the daily meals, preschool lessons, health and hygiene and counselling pregnant and lactating mothers. The major issue I face is the lack of adequate space in the centre. It is very small, Ms. Nayak said.

Women's Day 2021: The Unsung Heroes Of India's Primary Healthcare The Anganwadi Workers And ASHAs
Primary healthcare workers ensure that children in rural areas are vaccinated as per the schedule

Not only Ms. Nayak, Sunita Bhatt, Anganwadi worker for the last 20 years in Ukhimat town of Rudraprayag, Uttarakhand, also faces problems in running the Anganwadi centre due to insufficient space. She said,

My Anganwadi centre does not have a separate kitchen and store for keeping medicines, grains and other such things. Everything is in one room where children also sit and we teach them. It gets too congested.

Ms. Bhatt further said that being a mountain state, the frontline workers in Uttarakhand face challenges due to its geographical conditions, especially due to lack of adequate transporation. She said,

I am used to walking 3-4 km daily because there is no road connectivity from my village which is in the interiors to the main road. I get Rs. 7,500 per month but a lot of my income goes to cover transportation cost. Travelling is very expensive here. It takes almost Rs. 500-600 to reach our head office in Rudraprayag block. On top of that, the government does not send food grains to my centre. It just transfers money to our account and we have to buy the required items. Because of the lack of road connectivity and better transportation, we face a lot of difficulty in accessing the markets and getting the grains picked from the market and dropped at the centre.

Since they are in direct contact with people, the Anganwadi workers are often at the receiving end of complaints from the community especially when there is a shortage of food supplied or the quality of food is not good. Neeta Bhatnagar said,

Motivating people to adopt better nutritional and health practices is not easy. It becomes even more difficult when the community members doubt our integrity. Many times, we do not receive sufficient food grains from the government. In my centre, there are 62 children who are 7 months to 3 years old, 12 children who are 0-6 months, 12 lactating mothers and 9 pregnant women. But the ghee (clarified butter) packets that we have received from the state government are only 60. And on top of that, the quality of that ghee is very poor. People come to us, question us and misbehave with us because of the things that are not even under our control. Most of the households who have registered their children with Anganwadis are motivated by the services and food items provided here. We are getting insufficient ration from the state, but the people think that we not distributing and are either selling it off in the market or consuming it ourselves. Our centre should ideally get 120 kgs of wheat but we get about 80 kgs. We cannot but the extra grain from our pockets as even we are living hand-to-mouth.

Also Read: Women’s Day 2021: Let’s Talk Menstruation Say Girls In This Bihar Village

Hope For A Better And Healthier Country And Interpersonal Bonding With Community Keeps These Health Workers Going

The Anganwadi workers and ASHAs said that working in the primary healthcare sector has given them a sense of empowerment and fearlessness. Sunita Bhatt said,

Prior to being an Anganwadi worker, I used to hesitate in going anywhere alone. But now I can move about freely. My confidence has increased.

Not only this, the bonding developed between the community and AWWs and ASHAs also helps them to continue working even after facing harsh conditions. Ms. Archana Sharma, ASHA worker in Kotdwar district of Uttarakhand said,

I accompany patients to facilities and visit their homes to take care of them. I spend so much time among the community that I feel like they are all my family members. Sometimes, when a woman gets pregnant, I am the first to know before she even tells her family.

According to Priyanka Bajaj, Nutrition Expert and Riya Gupta, Research Officer at IPE Global Limited, a Delhi based consultation firm, it is high time that the government should work on building the motivation level among the grassroots workers. They said that more focus needs to be given to enhancing their service delivery skills and developing a problem resolution approach as they are extremely important in the last mile service delivery.

Also Read: Women’s Day 2021: Adolescent Girls In Varanasi Slums Overcome Lack Of Sanitary Pads During COVID-19 lockdown 

NDTV – Dettol Banega Swasth India campaign is an extension of the five-year-old Banega Swachh India initiative helmed by Campaign Ambassador Amitabh Bachchan. It aims to spread awareness about critical health issues facing the country. In wake of the current COVID-19 pandemic, the need for WASH (WaterSanitation and Hygiene) is reaffirmed as handwashing is one of the ways to prevent Coronavirus infection and other diseases. The campaign highlights the importance of nutrition and healthcare for women and children to prevent maternal and child mortality, fight malnutrition, stunting, wasting, anaemia and disease prevention through vaccines. Importance of programmes like Public Distribution System (PDS), Mid-day Meal Scheme, POSHAN Abhiyan and the role of Aganwadis and ASHA workers are also covered. Only a Swachh or clean India where toilets are used and open defecation free (ODF) status achieved as part of the Swachh Bharat Abhiyan launched by Prime Minister Narendra Modi in 2014, can eradicate diseases like diahorrea and become a Swasth or healthy India. The campaign will continue to cover issues like air pollutionwaste managementplastic banmanual scavenging and sanitation workers and menstrual hygiene

World

14,20,88,128Cases
5,77,81,440Active
8,12,77,323Recovered
30,29,365Deaths
Coronavirus has spread to 192 countries. The total confirmed cases worldwide are 14,20,88,128 and 30,29,365 have died; 5,77,81,440 are active cases and 8,12,77,323 have recovered as on April 20, 2021 at 3:53 am.

India

1,53,21,089 259170Cases
20,31,977 102648Active
1,31,08,582 154761Recovered
1,80,530 1761Deaths
In India, there are 1,53,21,089 confirmed cases including 1,80,530 deaths. The number of active cases is 20,31,977 and 1,31,08,582 have recovered as on April 20, 2021 at 2:30 am.

State & District Details

State Cases Active Recovered Deaths
DistrictCases
Mumbai45,478
Thane13,660
Pune9,920
Mumbai Suburban5,363
Aurangabad1,974
Nashik1,575
Raigad1,462
Palghar1,421
Solapur1,291
Jalgaon1,039
Akola757
Nagpur692
Kolhapur646
Satara629
Ratnagiri350
Amravati291
Dhule228
Hingoli208
Jalna201
Ahmednagar190
Nanded176
Yavatmal150
Sangli145
Latur139
Osmanabad125
Sindhudurg114
Buldhana88
Parbhani78
gondia69
Beed54
Nandurbar42
Gadchiroli42
Bhandara41
Chandrapur32
Washim13
Wardha11

38,98,262 58,924

6,78,198 6,161

31,59,240 52,412

60,824 351

DistrictCases
Kannur357
Kasaragod333
Palakkad224
Malappuram119
Kollam118
Thrissur106
Thiruvananthapuram104
Pathanamthitta98
Kozhikode90
Alappuzha76
Kottayam73
Ernakulam60
Idukki40
Wayanad36

12,53,068 13,644

1,03,327 9,318

11,44,791 4,305

4,950 21

DistrictCases
Udupi1,176
Kalaburagi669
Yadgir538
Bengaluru Urban529
Raichur369
Mandya346
Belagavi337
Bidar219
Hassan205
Davangere204
Vijayapura201
Dakshina Kannada179
Chikkaballapura149
Mysuru107
Bagalkote103
Uttara Kannada95
Shivamogga67
Dharwad61
Ballari60
Gadag45
Bengaluru Rural40
Tumakuru36
Kolar29
Haveri24
Chikkamagaluru19
Chitradurga14
Koppal5
Kodagu4
Ramanagara3
Chamarajanagara0

11,76,850 15,785

1,42,103 8,541

10,21,250 7,098

13,497 146

DistrictCases
Chennai23,324
Chengalpattu1,314
Thiruvallur774
Villupuram509
Kanchipuram503
Tiruvannamalai496
Cuddalore477
Ariyalur444
Tirunelveli433
Tuticorin333
Kallakurichi324
Madurai322
Salem258
Coimbatore188
Virudhunagar185
Dindigul175
Perambalur133
Ranipet133
Thanjavur130
Theni129
Tiruchirappalli119
Ramanathapuram119
Tiruppur116
Kanniyakumari110
Tenkasi103
Nagapattinam99
Karur88
Namakkal83
Erode75
Vellore71
Thiruvarur67
Pudukkottai53
Sivaganga46
Tirupathur45
Krishnagiri43
The Nilgiris17
Dharmapuri15

10,02,392 10,941

75,116 4,725

9,14,119 6,172

13,157 44

DistrictCases
Kurnool795
Krishna557
Guntur511
Anantapur428
East Godavari356
Chittoor319
Sri Potti Sriramulu Nell*296
Y.S.R.205
West Godavari199
Srikakulam183
Prakasam104
Visakhapatnam103
Vizianagaram23

9,68,000 5,963

48,053 3,367

9,12,510 2,569

7,437 27

DistrictCases
Gautam Buddha Nagar1,119
Agra933
Ghaziabad794
Meerut504
Lucknow386
Saharanpur298
Kanpur Nagar286
Moradabad252
Varanasi243
Hapur225
Aligarh215
Basti214
Amethi206
Rampur203
Jaunpur194
Firozabad190
Barabanki168
Gorakhpur166
Bulandshahr166
Siddharth Nagar159
Ghazipur159
Bijnor157
Deoria143
Azamgarh138
Sant Kabeer Nagar132
Mathura129
Ayodhya120
Muzaffarnagar117
Sambhal116
Sultanpur97
Ambedkar Nagar92
Maharajganj85
Amroha80
Rae Bareli78
Bahraich73
Kheri72
Kannauj69
Baghpat68
Kushi Nagar67
Bhadohi60
Ballia60
Gonda59
Etah52
Hardoi49
Balrampur49
Mau48
Mainpuri46
Etawah46
Hathras43
Unnao42
Jalaun41
Jhansi41
Shamli40
Chandauli38
Auraiya37
Farrukhabad36
Sitapur32
Prayagraj30
Banda27
Shahjahanpur25
Shravasti23
Budaun23
Mirzapur22
Bareilly17
Kasganj16
Pratapgarh15
Pilibhit15
Sonbhadra10
Kaushambi6
Kanpur Dehat4
Chitrakoot4
Lalitpur3
Hamirpur3
Mahoba3
Fatehpur3

8,79,831 28,211

2,08,523 17,066

6,61,311 10,978

9,997 167

DistrictCases
North West5,463
Central4,817
West4,768
New Delhi3,405
North3,059
East2,472
South East2,446
South West2,391
South2,329
North East1,914
Shahdara1,580

8,77,146 23,686

76,887 1,946

7,87,898 21,500

12,361 240

DistrictCases
Kolkata2,777
Howrah1,435
24 Paraganas North1,031
Hooghly604
24 Paraganas South281
Maldah235
Dinajpur Uttar216
Coochbehar210
Birbhum206
Medinipur West159
Medinipur East153
Nadia139
Purba Bardhaman130
Murshidabad125
Bankura116
Darjeeling97
Jalpaiguri88
Paschim Bardhaman70
Purulia66
Dinajpur Dakshin50
Alipurduar39
Kalimpong18
Jhargram9

6,68,353 8,426

53,418 3,780

6,04,329 4,608

10,606 38

DistrictCases
Bilaspur100
Korba100
Mungeli87
Baloda Bazar85
Jashpur77
Janjgir-Champa56
Mahasamund54
Rajnandgaon52
Kabirdham52
Raigarh47
Raipur46
Balod41
Korea39
Durg31
Bemetara21
Kanker19
Balrampur17
Surguja14
Gariyaband10
Surajpur9
Dhamtari6
Bijapur2
Bastar2
Dantewada0
Kondagaon0
Narayanpur0
Sukma0

5,58,674 13,834

1,29,000 981

4,23,591 12,678

6,083 175

DistrictCases
Jaipur2,177
Jodhpur1,748
Udaipur724
Bharatpur563
Kota503
Nagaur500
Ajmer379
Dungarpur374
Pali352
Jhalawar329
Bhilwara250
Sikar231
Chittorgarh188
Tonk171
Jalore164
Rajsamand140
Sirohi130
Bikaner112
Banswara91
Alwar90
Churu81
Jhunjhunu64
Dausa61
Dholpur60
Baran59
Jaisalmer53
Barmer34
Hanumangarh31
SawaiMadhopur26
Karauli17
Pratapgarh14
Ganganagar8
Bundi5

4,26,584 11,967

76,641 9,506

3,46,739 2,408

3,204 53

DistrictCases
Indore3,839
Bhopal1,880
Ujjain799
Burhanpur351
Neemuch319
Jabalpur276
East Nimar266
Sagar228
Gwalior211
Khargone196
Dewas140
Dhar132
Mandsaur112
Morena109
Bhind87
Raisen71
Barwani60
Ratlam51
Rewa39
Shajapur39
Hoshangabad37
Vidisha37
Chhatarpur35
Betul35
Rajgarh31
Dindori29
Sheopur26
Damoh26
Satna24
Anuppur22
Panna20
Tikamgarh18
Sidhi17
Narsinghpur17
Chhindwara16
Agar Malwa15
Mandla15
Shivpuri15
Jhabua14
Shandol14
Singrauli13
Ashoknagar13
Datia12
Sehore12
Umaria10
Balaghat9
Guna8
Harda4
Alirajpur3
Katni3
Seoni2
Niwari0

4,20,977 12,897

74,558 5,982

3,41,783 6,836

4,636 79

DistrictCases
Ahmadabad17,125
Surat2,311
Vadodara1,555
Gandhinagar410
Mahesana159
Banas Kantha147
Bhavnagar146
Rajkot135
Arvalli134
Mahisagar125
Anand107
PanchMahals107
Patan105
SabarKantha101
Kachchh99
Kheda98
Jamnagar63
Bharuch56
Botad55
Surendranagar55
Valsad47
GirSomnath45
Dohad43
Chhotaudepur37
Naysari35
Junagadh31
Narmada25
DevbhumiDwarka22
Amreli16
Porbandar11
Tapi6
Dang5
Morbi4

4,15,972 11,403

68,754 7,107

3,41,724 4,179

5,494 117

DistrictCases
Ganjam581
Jajapur322
Khordha238
Baleshwar190
Kendrapara164
Cuttack155
Bhadrak137
Balangir129
Puri103
Sundargarh102
Jagatsinghapur91
Nayagarh86
Mayurbhanj73
Nuapada69
Gajapati61
Dhenkanal36
Boudh34
Kendujhar34
Deogarh33
Kalahandi33
Sonepur29
Kandhamal28
Anugul26
Malkangiri20
Bargarh16
Koraput16
Sambalpur16
Jharsuguda8
Nabarangpur2
Rayagada2

3,72,703 4,445

23,118 2,938

3,47,637 1,503

1,948 4

DistrictCases
Gurugram2,950
Faridabad867
Sonipat404
Rohtak145
Palwal120
Jhajjar114
Karnal104
Hisar98
Ambala93
Panipat78
Nuh68
Bhiwani60
Rewari56
Kurukshetra55
Sirsa50
Kaithal48
Mahendragarh47
CharkiDadri43
Panchkula39
Fatehabad38
Jind38
Yamunanagar19

3,63,813 6,842

45,363 3,146

3,15,002 3,663

3,448 33

DistrictCases
Hyderabad2,475
Ranga Reddy183
Suryapet87
Jagitial77
Nizamabad76
MedchalMalkajgiri75
Mancherial43
YadadriBhuvanagiri40
Jogulamba Gadwal40
Vikarabad40
Nalgonda33
Warangal Urban32
Mahabubnagar30
Sangareddy26
Khammam26
Adilabad22
Nirmal21
Karimnagar17
RajannaSircilla16
Medak11
Kamareddy11
Mahabubabad10
Jayashankar Bhupalapally9
Nagarkurnool8
Kumuram Bheem Asifabad8
Jangoan8
Siddipet7
Peddapalli5
Bhadradri Kothagudem5
Warangal Rural4
Mulugu3
Narayanpet3
Wanaparthy1

3,61,359 5,926

42,853 3,699

3,16,650 2,209

1,856 18

DistrictCases
Patna279
Bhagalpur266
Rohtas256
Khagaria253
Begusarai243
Madhubani199
Munger188
Jehanabad178
Katihar175
Darbhanga143
Samastipur139
Siwan139
PurbiChamparan138
Purnia135
Banka134
Buxar134
Nalanda123
Gopalganj123
Nawada122
Sheikhpura118
Gaya115
Kaimur (bhabua)105
Bhojpur103
Saran101
Muzaffarpur96
Saharsa88
Supaul87
Vaishali87
Madhepura82
Kishanganj75
Aurangabad75
Sitamarhi73
Lakhisarai72
Araria68
Pashchim Champaran57
Arwal52
Jamui47
Sheohar20

3,31,604 7,487

49,528 4,827

2,80,286 2,619

1,790 41

DistrictCases
Amritsar485
Jalandhar297
Ludhiana293
Tarn Taran163
Gurdaspur154
Hoshiarpur140
S.A.S Nagar137
Patiala132
Sangrur107
Shahid Bhagat Singh Nagar (Nawanshahr)99
Pathankot86
Rupnagar (Ropar)74
Faridkot74
Sri Muktsar Sahib71
Moga65
Bathinda60
Fatehgarh Sahib57
Fazilka53
Firozepur50
Kapurthala44
Mansa31
Barnala25

3,04,660 4,622

35,311 1,121

2,61,364 3,418

7,985 83

DistrictCases
Kamrup Metro276
Golaghat203
Nagaon143
Hojai89
Dima Hasao86
Karimganj85
Tinsukia84
Cachar80
Dibrugarh61
Hailakandi57
Lakhimpur57
Marigaon50
Dhemaji47
Kamrup42
Kokrajhar37
Dhubri30
Charaideo29
Barpeta28
Udalguri28
Sonitpur27
Jorhat24
Nalbari23
Darrang20
Sivasagar20
Goalpara19
Biswanath16
Baksa14
KarbiAnglong13
Bongaigaon12
Chirang6
West KarbiAnglong5
South SalmaraMancachar4
Majuli2

2,25,822 1,367

7,663 1,048

2,17,017 312

1,142 7

DistrictCases
East Singhbum170
Ranchi148
Hazaribagh110
Garhwa80
Ramgarh75
Koderma58
Simdega48
Dhanbad32
Gumla28
Palamu27
West Singhbhum21
SaraikelaKharsawan20
Giridih19
Bokaro16
Latehar14
Khunti10
Lohardaga8
Deoghar5
Dumka5
Pakur4
Jamtara2
Godda2
Chatra1
Sahebganj0

1,67,235 4,290

30,477 2,467

1,35,256 1,777

1,502 46

DistrictCases
Anantnag395
Srinagar300
Kulgam295
Baramulla271
Shopian255
Kupwara231
Bandipora175
Udhampur155
Ramban151
Jammu138
Budgam110
Pulwama108
Kathua53
Rajouri39
Ganderbal37
Poonch35
Doda27
Reasi26
Samba25
Kishtwar10
Mirpur0
Muzaffarabad0

1,48,208 1,516

12,164 697

1,33,981 813

2,063 6

DistrictCases
Dehradun370
Nainital323
Tehri Garhwal110
Haridwar94
Udam Singh Nagar83
Almora71
Champawat45
Pithoragarh43
Chamoli36
PauriGarhwal36
Bageshwar31
Rudraprayag30
Uttar Kashi24

1,26,193 2,160

18,864 1,571

1,05,437 565

1,892 24

DistrictCases
Hamirpur117
Kangra105
Una41
Solan32
Chamba29
Bilaspur21
Mandi21
Sirmaur11
Shimla10
Kullu4
Kinnaur2
Lahaul And Spiti0

78,070 1,695

9,783 1,087

67,084 595

1,203 13

DistrictCases
South Goa69
North Goa57

68,152 940

7,547 495

59,705 428

900 17

DistrictCases
Pondicherry111
Mahe4
Karaikal2
Yanam0

48,336 565

4,692 224

42,931 336

713 5

DistrictCases
Chandigarh313

34,546 612

3,804 179

30,325 429

417 4

DistrictCases
Dhalai196
Sepahijala174
Gomati74
South Tripura53
Unakoti49
West Tripura45
Khowai24
North Tripura14

34,094 60

506 44

33,194 16

394

DistrictCases
Churachandpur32
Kangpokpi26
Imphal West21
Thoubal18
Imphal East10
Tengnoupal9
Bishnupur7
Senapati6
Chandel5
Kamjong5
Ukhrul4
Jiribam3
Pherzawl3
Kakching2
Tamenglong2
Noney1

29,775 54

296 41

29,102 12

377 1

DistrictCases
Changlang31
Papum Pare8
Lohit3
Namsai2
West Siang1
East Siang1
Upper Siang1
Tawang1
PakkeKessang1
West Kameng0
Upper Subansiri0
Tirap0
Siang0
Shi Yomi0
Anjaw0
Lower Subansiri0
Lower Dibang Valley0
Longding0
Leparada0
KurungKumey0
KraDaadi0
Kamle0
East Kameng0
Dibang Valley0
Lower Siang0

17,052 65

176 54

16,820 11

56

DistrictCases
East Khasi Hills22
West Garo Hills5
South West Garo Hills4
North Garo Hills1
West Jaintia Hills1
West Khasi Hills1
East Garo Hills0
East Jaintia Hills0
Ribhoi0
South Garo Hills0
South West Khasi Hills0

14,979 108

754 74

14,071 33

154 1

DistrictCases
Dimapur20
Mon8
Kohima7
Kiphire3
Tuensang3
Peren2
Phek1
Longleng0
Mokokchung0
Wokha0
Zunheboto0

12,568 13

189 13

12,285

94

DistrictCases
Kargil77
LehLadakh43

12,306 175

1,699 52

10,474 123

133

DistrictCases
East District3
South District3
North District0
West District0

6,705 9

404 5

6,165 4

136

DistrictCases
South Andamans33
Nicobars1
North And Middle Andaman1

5,421 31

145 19

5,212 12

64

DistrictCases
Dadra And Nagar Haveli20

5,102 299

1,136 213

3,962 86

4

DistrictCases
Kolasib11
Aizawl10
Mamit8
Lawngtlai2
Lunglei2
Saitual1
Champhai0
Hnahthial0
Khawzawl0
Saiha0
Serchhip0

4,995 91

437 54

4,546 37

12

DistrictCases
Lakshadweep District0

1,282 117

490 100

791 17

1

Coronavirus Outbreak: Full CoverageTesting CentresFAQs

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may also like

Second Wave Of COVID-19 ‘Less Severe’ Than The First, More People Witnessing Shortness Of Breath: ICMR

The ICMR chief Dr Balram Bhargava opined that there was a tremendous amount of laxity regarding the coronavirus pandemic and many instances of COVID-inappropriate behaviour was also seen