They’ve been in lockdown for 42 days already, but according to some Lhasa-based bloggers, there have been no improvements in the local epidemic situation. They say...
"I wish I could be quarantined at Disney too!" The Shanghai Disney hotel apparently is the happiest place to get locked in.
Yili residents wonder: "We've been in this epidemic for three years already, how can the measures still be so poor?"
Relief in Chengdu about well-stocked shelves, but frustrations are building over slow Covid testing processes.
Chengdu's 'lockdown' is called 'staying at home.'
'If you can leave, we can leave!' This end to a local community lockdown was beautifully played by Nanning residents.
"In China, you speak Chinese."
Catch of the day! These fish in Xiamen can't escape their daily Covid test.
After a notice of a positive test result inside a building in Shanghai's Yangpu District, people fled outside to avoid getting locked in.
While these Guangzhou homeowners were quarantined at a hotel, anti-epidemic staff broke their door locks and entered their homes.
"It's almost like wearing electronic handcuffs. I don't want to wear this," one tech blogger wrote after being asked to wear a monitoring wristband during home...
It is the first time for Beijing to make vaccines mandatory, and not everyone is happy about it.
Frustrations mount in Dandong: "All of these things happening are not being followed up on. It's just settled it by leaving it unsettled."
Netizens interpreted this as a sign that China's current Covid strategy would continue at least five more years.
"It must be American hackers who did this, right?", some Weibo commenters wrote in light of the miraculously changing Health Codes.
Rather than the Bund or city parks, it's the PCR testing points that are Shanghai's most lively spots after the city's reopening.
People are happy to roam the streets again, but some say the people of Shanghai will not forget what has happened.
Fangcang hospitals are here to stay as long as China sticks to its current zero-Covid path.
Supporters of China's 'lying flat' movement says it is a form of collective emotional catharsis, but state media suggest it goes against the Chinese Dream.
From closed-loop to semi-closed to bubble-style to point-based, Shanghai's Covid vocabulary is becoming confusing.