In Switzerland, residents are supposed to keep pets indoors, keep pets off road and avoid the use of cars or motorbikes.
But they don’t seem to follow those rules.
The country is one of the world’s most polluted.
The air quality index has soared in the past year to a record high.
Some of the highest concentrations of particulate matter are in the capital, Bern, where it is the highest in the world.
“I live in Bern, which is the most polluted place in the country, and the air is just terrible,” said Swiss environmental protection spokesman Martin Neuwirth.
“It’s really very bad.”
It’s an issue that has been on the mind of the Swiss people since the World Health Organization warned in February that there is a “crisis of air quality” in Switzerland.
“It is a matter of public health,” Neuwsirth said.
“I don’t think there’s any question that this is a crisis.”
It is not the first time Switzerland has seen air quality issues in the wake of the coronavirus pandemic.
The country’s health authorities had already said there was a “public health emergency” and urged people to stay indoors and avoid public transport.
“Switzerland has been affected by this pandemic for many years.
The main reason is that the air quality has risen dramatically in recent years,” Neuswirth said in a recent interview with Swiss broadcaster ARD.”
But we’ve been trying to deal with it.
The first priority is to protect ourselves from this coronaviral pandemic.”
The WHO’s coronaviruses were first identified in humans in the early 1990s, but experts have since discovered that they can cause serious health problems.
In the past decade, the number of cases in Switzerland has tripled.
The WHO has also issued warnings about the risk of respiratory illness and heart attacks linked to coronaviroids.