A “temporary pass” from Jingzhou to Wuhan, 300 kilometers away, reads at the location of the license plate number: “bicycle” is a four-day and three-night return journey, which is both day and night.
There is only one reason: “return to work as soon as possible”, but whether it is riding Walking or hitchhiking, she never thought of retreating.
“I’ll ride back, and ride a little less.” 24-year-old Gan Ruyi is a doctor at Fanhu Branch of Jinkou Central Health Center, Jiangxia District, Wuhan.
“There are only two people in our department.
The epidemic is so serious that I have to go back.
And another colleague is 58 years old.
He has been working for more than ten consecutive days, which can also relieve his pressure.” Gan Ruyi recalled.
Gan Ruyi’s hometown is Yangjia Wharf Village, Gong’an County, Hubei Province.
When the epidemic broke out, she had just returned to her hometown for vacation.
Gan Ruyi planned to return at that time, but the public transport from her hometown to Wuhan was completely stopped.
After discussing with her parents, Gan Ruyi made a bold decision to return to Wuhan by bike.
“I go back by bike and ride one section less than another.” Gan Ruyi contacted the dean and got the electronic version of the return certificate, and then cycled 11 kilometers to the town government to issue the township level pass certificate.
“Bicycle” is written in the column of the boarding plate number of the “temporary pass”.
The reason for the pass is: “Go to work at the Jinkou Central Health Center in Jiangxia District, Wuhan.” At 10:00 a.m.
on January 31, Gan Ruyi carried his luggage and dry food, and rode his bike to the county seat.
On the morning of February 1, Gan Ruyi got the county-level pass certificate and set foot on the road back to Wuhan, and rode to Jingzhou Yangtze River Bridge at 1 p.m.
The road there is closed and bicycles are not allowed to pass.
Gan Ruyi chooses to walk there.
“Going forward, I always have hope to get to work” Are you afraid all the way? Have you ever thought about going back? Gan Ruyi said, “Go ahead, I still have hope to get to the unit.” Gan Ruyi was most afraid of not finding accommodation.
On the night of arriving in Jingzhou, she searched for a long time before finding a hotel.
Early in the morning of February 2, Gan Ruyi stopped a dozen taxis at the roadside, but none of them wanted to go to Wuhan.
At 11:00 noon, Gan Ruyi found a shared bike and rode in the direction of Wuhan by mobile phone navigation.
It rained all the way, and her down jacket was wet early.
At 8 o’clock in the evening, she saw several policemen standing under the light of the intersection, and then she knew that she had reached the Qianjiang River.
“They were surprised and said that they would not continue to ride.
I was very happy and felt that there was hope at last.” Gan Ruyi said.
The police helped her find a hotel and promised to help her find a way.
They contacted the Qianjiang Expressway traffic police and bought Gan Ruyi food.
On the morning of the fourth day, February 3, Qianjiang police helped find a hitchhiker to deliver blood to Hankou.
At more than 12 noon, we hitchhiked to Hanyang District.
Gan Ruyi found a shared bike after getting off the car and continued to ride by mobile navigation.
“The navigation consumes power very quickly, and the mobile phone soon runs out of power.” Gan Ruyi asked everyone: How can I get to Jinkou in Jiangxia? At 6 p.m., she arrived at Fanhu Branch of Jinkou Health Center as expected.
“At that moment, I was very relaxed! Except for the pain in my knee.” “The leaders and colleagues thought it was too incredible.” After settling down, Gan Ruyi called his father and mother and said it was safe.
Gan Ruyi reported safety to everyone through the circle of friends: “It took three days to ride from home to Qianjiang, and finally arrived at the dormitory safely this afternoon.
Thank you for your concern, and hope that we can win the battle against the epidemic as soon as possible.” Her colleagues knew that this thin and weak girl actually rode back to Wuhan.
“They all think it’s incredible,” Gan Ruyi said with a smile.
On the second day after returning to Wuhan, Gan Ruyi began to work, providing routine tests such as blood and urine for residents with fever and physical discomfort.
As the name suggests, Gan Ruyi said, “When you encounter difficulties, you are still very resilient.
You can’t be easily knocked down.
When you encounter problems, you can think of ways to solve them.
Just stick to the past.” ❤️ Come on ❤️ ➔ Source of this article: CCTV News Comprehensive People’s Network More news here! Wuhan refueling, China refueling! Let’s fight the “epidemic” and “go out less, no party!” The police shouted in multiple languages, which is too magical! It turns out that the vaccine was developed in this way…
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