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A 97-year-old woman recovered from the coronavirus in Britain. She is a Holocaust survivor.

A 97-year-old woman recovered from the coronavirus in Britain. She is a Holocaust survivor.

Source: Twitter

January 26 – 97-year-old woman Lily Albert, who has recently recovered from the novel coronavirus in Britain in early January this year.

She is a survivor of Nazi concentration camps.

According to NBC on the 25th, Albert’s great-grandson Dove Foreman shared a photo of Albert’s recovery from the coronavirus on Twitter, calling it a “miraculous recovery”.

Foreman, 17, said that he and his father were diagnosed with the novel coronavirus in April 2020, but Albert remained healthy. Albert began to feel uncomfortable in December 2020.

Recalling what I felt at that time, Albert said, “I’m tired and sleepy. I don’t know why, but I feel very frustrated. You can’t do anything. This feeling is terrible.

Albert lights candles during Holocaust Memorial Day in London on January 26, 2017. Source: Getty)

Foreman said that Albert tested positive for the novel coronavirus in January this year, and spent three weeks recovering at home. Doctors go to Albert’s home in London every day to make sure that she is taking all the necessary drugs.

“The family didn’t want Albert to end his life in the hospital, and they were afraid of not being able to see her for the last time,” Foreman recalled.” But we know that she is a warrior, she is a survivor of Auschwitz, and she never gives up on other things in life.

Like I tweeted, she’s a real survivor, a real warrior, we know she can survive, she didn’t give up, and it’s true, thank God, she’s back in health.” Foreman said.

After recovering, Albert said he hoped that people would never give up their hope of life in difficult times and planned to write a memoir. Albert said that she was transported to Auschwitz by the last train in Hungary on July 9, 1944.

She stayed in the camp for four months and was forced to work as a slave in a factory. In the concentration camp, Albert lost his mother, brother and sister, “Auntie, uncle, nephew, everyone, they killed almost 100 of my relatives.”

Albert began a new life after gaining his freedom in April 1945. Albert was born in Hungary and currently lives in London, England.

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