Who is a Corona Champion?

In the time of the Coronavirus pandemic, every Survivor and the Savior is a Corona Champion. Having said that, every person who is on the frontline trying to make this world better, setting new benchmarks of human resilience, social service, unleashing the best of humanity with their actions and perspectives is a Corona Champion. We salute the Frontline Corona Champions and invite you to support their emotional wellbeing by pledging your support.

“A Corona Champion is the one who helps remove stigma and embodies Hope & Humanity.”

Do you know a Corona Champion or are you the One?

Do you know a Corona Champion within your circle? Tell us so that we can reach them.

Stories of

Corona Champions

COVID-19 Statistics Green Zones, Survivor ratio

20 May 2022, 4:50 AM (GMT)

India Coronavirus Update

43,131,822 Total Cases
524,323 Death Cases
42,592,455 Recovered Cases
Do you have an experience to share?

Submit your Story

Share experiences that can set examples and drive people. Stories of experiences you have been through or witnessed. From stories of how a Corona survivor was cared by a family to stories of acceptance that breaks the taboo of discrimination from societies, neighbors, etc.

If you have witnessed stories of champions helping humanity in any way during this crisis, we are all ears and we want the world to read your stories.

Do you want to join?


Join Us to remove stigma, spread hope and positivity through this initiative in times of fear and negativity. You can contribute to the Reaching Out Team, Creative team or Digital Amplification team or any other manner which you think will help this initiative. Your expertise can help us scale this movement

News & Articles


Corona Champions

Tips & Myth busters

Social Distancing

Tips & Myth busters

Wearing Mask and Washing Hands

Tips & Myth busters

Wearing Mask and Washing Hands



The most common symptoms of COVID-19 are fever, dry cough, and tiredness. Other symptoms that are less common and may affect some patients include aches and pains, nasal congestion, headache, conjunctivitis, sore throat, diarrhea, loss of taste or smell or a rash on skin or discoloration of fingers or toes. These symptoms are usually mild and begin gradually. Some people become infected but only have very mild symptoms.

Most people (about 80%) recover from the disease without needing hospital treatment. Around 1 out of every 5 people who gets COVID-19 becomes seriously ill and develops difficulty breathing. Older people, and those with underlying medical problems like high blood pressure, heart and lung problems, diabetes, or cancer, are at higher risk of developing serious illness. However, anyone can catch COVID-19 and become seriously ill. People of all ages who experience fever and/or cough associated withdifficulty breathing/shortness of breath, chest pain/pressure, or loss of speech or movement should seek medical attention immediately. If possible, it is recommended to call the health care provider or facility first, so the patient can be directed to the right clinic.

People can catch COVID-19 from others who have the virus. The disease spreads primarily from person to person through small droplets from the nose or mouth, which are expelled when a person with COVID-19 coughs, sneezes, or speaks. These droplets are relatively heavy, do not travel far and quickly sink to the ground. People can catch COVID-19 if they breathe in these droplets from a person infected with the virus. This is why it is important to stay at least 1 meter) away from others. These droplets can land on objects and surfaces around the person such as tables, doorknobs and handrails. People can become infected by touching these objects or surfaces, then touching their eyes, nose or mouth. This is why it is important to wash your hands regularly with soap and water or clean with alcohol-based hand rub.

WHO is assessing ongoing research on the ways that COVID-19 is spread and will continue to share updated findings.

Quarantine means restricting activities or separating people who are not ill themselves but may have been exposed to COVID-19. The goal is to prevent spread of the disease at the time when people just develop symptoms..

Isolation means separating people who are ill with symptoms of COVID-19 and may be infectious to prevent the spread of the disease.

Physical distancing means being physically apart. WHO recommends keeping at least 1-metre distance from others. This is a general measure that everyone should take even if they are well with no known exposure to COVID-19.

  1. Before touching the mask, clean hands with an alcohol-based hand rub or soap and water.
  2. Take the mask and inspect it for tears or holes.
  3. Orient which side is the top side (where the metal strip is).
  4. Ensure the proper side of the mask faces outwards (the coloured side).
  5. Place the mask to your face. Pinch the metal strip or stiff edge of the mask so it moulds to the shape of your nose.
  6. Pull down the mask’s bottom so it covers your mouth and your chin.
  7. Do not touch the mask while you are wearing it for protection.
  8. After use, take off the mask with clean hands; remove the elastic loops from behind the ears while keeping the mask away from your face and clothes, to avoid touching potentially contaminated surfaces of the mask.
  9. Discard the mask in a closed bin immediately after use. Do not reuse the mask.
  10. Perform hand hygiene after touching or discarding the mask – Use alcohol-based hand rub or, if visibly soiled, wash your hands with soap and water.
    Be aware that there is a global shortage of medical masks (both surgical masks and N95 masks). These should be reserved as much as possible for health care workers.
Remember that masks are not a substitute for other, more effective ways to protect yourself and others against COVID-19 such as frequently washing your hands, covering your cough with the bend of elbow or tissue and maintain a distance of at least 1 meter from others. See basic protective measures against the new coronavirus for more information. Follow the advice of your national health authority on the use of masks.

The most important thing to know about coronavirus on surfaces is that they can easily be cleaned with common household disinfectants that will kill the virus. Studies have shown that the COVID-19 virus can survive for up to 72 hours on plastic and stainless steel, less than 4 hours on copper and less than 24 hours on cardboard.

As, always clean your hands with an alcohol-based hand rub or wash them with soap and water. Avoid touching your eyes, mouth, or nose.

About us

Who We are ?

Corona Champions is a citizen-led initiative where we recognise stories that reflect extraordinary spirit of human perseverance that help remove stigma inspires transformation, imbibes hope, and positivity. Stories from real-life champions who’ve fought the pandemic head on. We bring you stories that you need to know!



Ashwin Naik
Maanoj Shah
Darshan Mahajan
Ashish Gupta


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