Household

A Malaysian who walked 75 miles for fear of infecting others

A Malaysian, who was returning home from work in Japan, feared to be infected with the virus from others, said he returned to Kota Marudu, his hometown, Kota Marudu, about 75 miles from his home city of Kota Kinabalu, Sabah.

Mangundok, a 34-year-old Malaysian, decided he would walk 120 kilometers away because he was not sure if he had the virus, so he decided to walk for about 120 kilometers and adopt a dog on the way. During his journey, a hungry dog ​​came from behind and found a companion for his return home.

Mangundok had originally thought of this dog, but he followed me when he returned home. Now I adopted him and gave him the name Hachiko. Hachiko is also the name of a famous Japanese dog in Japan.

When Mangundok arrived at the Kota Kinabalu International Airport in Japan, he was expected to undergo an inspection at the government-sponsored quarantine center, but that did not come as he had hoped. The doctor sent him to continue the home quarantine because the test did not appear to be positive. He was due to have a quarantine date set to determine if the virus had been identified, so he was worried that the virus would spread to others on the way home. But God said, We decided to just walk again without using trains.

Mangundok is the youngest of 12 siblings and the father of two children. He is an international traveler and not only in Japan but also in Singapore, Singapore and Vietnam. He has also worked in Algeria, Australia and South Korea.

During the journey of Mangundok and Hachiko, he always stayed as close to others as possible. They slept in places like the bus gate and ate the cans for the stomachs. The two had been under investigation along the way and had been approached by the police, who had come to know him, but Mangundok refused. The reason is that if he had a virus, he would be a danger to the sender.

On the morning of March 28, Mangundok and Hachiko reached their half-way to Kota Maraud, their destination. Apparently, he met his brother, Mangundok, who was driving. At first, Mangundok was unable to see the face of the sun, but the companion who was next to his brother recognized Mangundok when he asked if he had returned to the car and asked about the dog, which was about three days’ walk with a dog. He refused to go after his brother’s car and arranged for a safe car for Mangundok and his dog.