North Carolina beaches overflowing with seashells amid coronavirus lockdown – National

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Nature is back in force since most countries in the world have adopted lock-out procedures during the coronavirus pandemic.

Shell bevies begin to accumulate on the shores of North Carolina after visitors have been banned from visiting the beaches. In the absence of tourists collecting shells to take home as souvenirs, they were left in large numbers on the sand, reports the Charlotte Observer.

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A coastal landscape video was shared on the official Cape Lookout National Sheashore Facebook page.










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The images show the waves coming and going, lapping against the seashore covered in seashells.

The video, viewed more than 5,000 times, has received a lot of attention, with some saying that the piles of buses could reach “about a foot high” by the time people are allowed to return to the beach.

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According to the local publication, the Outer Banks – where the video was taken – are considered to have some of the best beaches in the country for collecting shellfish.










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For some shellfish lovers, the untouchable beach is just a torture to behold. “It was just mean to tease us with the shells when there was nothing we could do about it,” said a Facebook user. “My daughter and I picked up over 50 large conch shells last September at Cape Lookout,” wrote another person. “I can’t even imagine what’s been going on since my forties. “

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As of Friday afternoon, North Carolina had more than 5,900 confirmed cases of COVID-19 and 171 deaths.

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Questions about COVID-19? Here are some things you should know:

Health authorities warn against all international travel. Return travelers are legally required to self-isolate for 14 days, starting March 26, in case they develop symptoms and to prevent the spread of the virus to others.

Some provinces and territories have also implemented additional recommendations or enforcement measures to provide self-isolation for people returning to the region. Symptoms may include fever, cough, and difficulty breathing – very similar to a cold or the flu. Some people may develop a more serious illness. Those most at risk are the elderly and people with serious chronic conditions such as heart, lung or kidney disease.

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If you develop symptoms, contact public health authorities. To prevent the virus from spreading, experts recommend washing your hands frequently and coughing up your sleeve. They also recommend minimizing contact with others, staying at home as much as possible, and keeping two meters away from others if you go out.

For full COVID-19 coverage by Global News, click here.

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