Somebody has to sanitize those carts. Photo: Scott Olson/Getty Images When Cyndi Murray comes home from her shifts at Walmart, she always has the same routine. "I have a little front room," she told Intelligencer. "I get undressed and I put my clothes that I wear to work in a bag. I take them down to the basement and then I get in the shower." This is how Murray hopes to ward off the novel coronavirus. For her family, the stakes are particularly high. She has asthma, her husband is at high risk because of his age, and her son is immunocompromised. "I'm really scared," she added. Murray is not alone in her fear. Mary Pat Tifft, a 32-year Walmart employee in Wisconsin, lives by herself. By her own choice, she said, she hasn't seen her children and grandchildren in person for weeks, except for one brief respite last week: They stood in her driveway for a visit. Cat Davis, who works at a Walmart in New Bern, North Carolina, worries that she'll bring the virus home to her 5-year-old granddaughter. "I've always washed my hands constantly," Davis said. "But now I make sure I sanitize everything that I'll be using,… Read full this story
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