Five things you need to know about the coronavirus outbreak this morning.

Here are five things you need to know about the coronavirus outbreak this Sunday morning.
1. PM needed ‘litres and litres’ of oxygen
Boris Johnson has told of how “lucky” he felt to leave intensive care after treatment for coronavirus. The PM told the Sun on Sunday “contingency plans” were made while “litres and litres of oxygen” helped keep him alive, adding the experience left him driven to stop others suffering and get the UK “back on its feet”.
Image copyrightAFP
2. ‘Covid toe’ and other rashes puzzle doctors
A small study by Spanish doctors has identified five rashes – including chilblain-like marks labelled “Covid toe” – affecting some hospital patients with the virus. Researchers say they tend to appear late in the illness, so are no good for diagnosis, but the study could prove helpful in understanding the virus.
Image copyrightCOVID-piel study
3. ‘I’m constantly scared’
When Karolina Padolskyte contracted coronavirus, along with husband Steve and baby daughter Amaya, they kept a video diary. Their film captures the dread of the low points and shows how they coped.
Media captionHow do you cope when everyone in your family is infected with Covid-19?
4. Masks compulsory on Spanish public transport
The Spanish government says masks will be compulsory for public transport passengers from Monday. Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez said the government would distribute 6m masks, mainly at transport locations, and give another 7m to local authorities, as the country adjust to life with lockdown eased.
Image copyrightGetty Images
5. The rise of the lockdown milkmen and women
Life has changed in many unexpected ways since the pandemic arrived on UK shores, not least for Ian Beardwell. He’s been leaving milk on people’s doorsteps for 31 years and is just one of hundreds finding their floats fuller – and “thank you” notes left in empties – as demand for deliveries surges.
Image copyrightMilk & More
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And don’t forget…
You can find more information, advice and guides on our coronavirus page.
With millions of people soon to be asked to track their movements to help limit the spread of virus using apps, you can read how contact tracing works, whether you have to take part, and what happens to your data.
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