China News Service, October 8th. According to Singapore’s Lianhe Zaobao, a new study released by the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on the 7th shows that since the beginning of the new crown epidemic, more than 140,000 American children have experienced the loss of one child. The suffering of the dear ones.

On October 7, local time, the interactive art installation "After the End" created by the artist was displayed in the church of the Greenwood Cemetery in New York, USA.

The work is composed of hundreds of paper tubes with messages on the luminous altar. Visitors can write messages on the scene and put them on the altar to express their condolences to the deceased of the new crown.

Photo by China News Agency reporter Liao Pan

  According to ABC and other US media reports, this study counts data from April 2020 to June 2021.

The study found that one in every 500 children in the United States has lost a mother, father or grandparent who took care of them.

Among them, children of African descent, Latino and Indians have suffered greater grief.

  The lead author of the new study and an epidemiologist at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said: "This means that for every 4 COVID-19 patients who die, one child will lose a mother, father or grandparent." Healy Si said that this number has risen in the past three months.

She said: "As long as our epidemic death toll increases, this number will continue to grow."

  Losing a parent or caregiver in childhood is a major trauma.

The study pointed out that such bad childhood experiences "may have a profound and long-term impact on the health and well-being of children."

Hillis said, "bad childhood experiences are associated with increased risk of various major causes of death in adulthood."

  Hillis said: "We are very disturbed by the racial and ethnic differences in the data." The report said that the US CDC did not collect data to explain why these differences exist, but research on the course of the epidemic shows that US medical care Severe inequalities in health care have led to higher death rates in communities of color.

  The research was conducted in collaboration with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Imperial College London, Harvard University, Oxford University, and the University of Cape Town.