“Lelaki Sabah Berjalan 70 KM Ke Kota Marudu Selepas Pulang Dari Jepun,” – Tak Mahu Risikokan Orang Lain, Lelaki Ini Sanggup Berjalan Kaki. Daphne Iking Kongsi Kisah Inspirasi

Pengacara Daphne Iking menyatakan kekaguman di atas sifat tanggungjawab yang ada pada seorang lelaki yang dikenali sebagai Alixson Mandundok, 34 tahun atas keputusannya berjalan kaki sejauh 70 kilometer untuk pulang ke Kota Marudu.

Menurut perkongsian, Alixson baru sahaja pulang daripada Jepun di atas urusan kerja dan merasakan dia berkemungkinan besar menjadi pembawa virus, dan atas sebab itu dia tidak mahu merisikokan orang awam dengan menaiki perkhidmatan awam dan tidak mahu ahli keluarga menjemputnya.

Jelas Alixson, walaupun telah melepasi pemeriksaan di lapangan terbang Kota Kinabalu, dia tetap melakukan pemeriksaan kali kedua di hospital berdekatan dan diminta untuk menjalani kuarantin kendiri selama 14 hari.

Tambahnya, sewaktu dalam perjalanan melintasi kawasan perkuburan, seekor anjing muncul dan menemaninya sepanjang perjalanan pulang. Dia menamakan anjing tersebut sebagai Hachiko.

Kongsinya lagi, walaupun terpaksa melalui sekatan jalan raya, namun dia dibenarkan melepasinya selepas menunjukkan bukti pemeriksaan dan pasport perjalanan.

“Sabah man walks 70km home to Kota Marudu after returning from Japan, picks up dog along the way.

“The story of a man who walked 70km over three days from here to get to his hometown of Kota Marudu (some 120km away) with a dog as his companion, is getting much attention from Internet users.

IKLAN

“The man, identified as Alixson Mangundok, 34, had just returned from Japan where he worked on March 25 and fearing that he might carry the Covid-19 virus, chose not to take any public transport or get his relatives to pick him up. “After reaching the Kota Kinabalu International Airport, I was screened and although the health officials said I was fine and did not show any symptoms of the virus, I was still asked to go to the Queen Elizabeth Hospital for a more thorough screening,” he said.

“After giving his samples at the hospital, the doctor told him that he can undergo self-quarantine at home and he was not required to check into the state-provided quarantine centres while waiting for his Covid-19 test results.

“Prior to making the journey, Mangundok had lunch and bought two bottles of water at the hospital.

“Soon after he set out on his journey, after he had passed a cemetery, a dog came up and started tagging along.

“He allowed the dog, which he eventually named Hachiko (after the Japanese Akita dog known for its loyalty) to tag along. “I thought it would leave me halfway through but it stayed with me the whole way, that is why I decided to adopt Hachiko,” Mangundok said.

“Along the way, they rested at bus stops and passed by quite a number of roadblocks and made new friends, braved the rain and hot weather, as well as walked up and down hills. “At every roadblock, the policeman and other security forces on duty would ask where I was going and when I told them that I was headed to Kota Marudu, they could not believe it but eventually I convinced them that I was not joking,” Mangundok said.

“He explained his reasons and showed them his passport and letters from the hospital for proof and they would then advise him to be careful, alert and to rest in clearly lit areas.

IKLAN

Original article from @thestaronline.

Woke up at 3am to this lovely article.

#covidcareMY#kindness,” kongsi Daphne.

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Sabah man walks 70km home to Kota Marudu after returning from Japan, picks up dog along the way. The story of a man who walked 70km over three days from here to get to his hometown of Kota Marudu (some 120km away) with a dog as his companion, is getting much attention from Internet users. The man, identified as Alixson Mangundok, 34, had just returned from Japan where he worked on March 25 and fearing that he might carry the Covid-19 virus, chose not to take any public transport or get his relatives to pick him up. “After reaching the Kota Kinabalu International Airport, I was screened and although the health officials said I was fine and did not show any symptoms of the virus, I was still asked to go to the Queen Elizabeth Hospital for a more thorough screening,” he said. After giving his samples at the hospital, the doctor told him that he can undergo self-quarantine at home and he was not required to check into the state-provided quarantine centres while waiting for his Covid-19 test results. Prior to making the journey, Mangundok had lunch and bought two bottles of water at the hospital. Soon after he set out on his journey, after he had passed a cemetery, a dog came up and started tagging along. He allowed the dog, which he eventually named Hachiko (after the Japanese Akita dog known for its loyalty) to tag along. “I thought it would leave me halfway through but it stayed with me the whole way, that is why I decided to adopt Hachiko,” Mangundok said. Along the way, they rested at bus stops and passed by quite a number of roadblocks and made new friends, braved the rain and hot weather, as well as walked up and down hills. “At every roadblock, the policeman and other security forces on duty would ask where I was going and when I told them that I was headed to Kota Marudu, they could not believe it but eventually I convinced them that I was not joking,” Mangundok said. He explained his reasons and showed them his passport and letters from the hospital for proof and they would then advise him to be careful, alert and to rest in clearly lit areas. Original article from @thestaronline. Woke up at 3am to this lovely article. #covidcareMY#kindness

A post shared by Daphne Iking (@daphneiking) on

Satu kisah inspirasi daripada seorang rakyat Malaysia yang sedar akan tanggungjawab terhadap masyarakat sekeliling.

Foto : Instagram Daphne Iking