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MUMBAI, April 22 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) – India’s 50 million domestic workers are already having a tough time. Now, chefs, cleaners and support staff, who are mostly women, must test negative for the coronavirus and be vaccinated to continue earning money — a heavy new burden brought on by the pandemic.

The number of COVID-19 infections nationwide has exceeded 15 million, a number second only to the United States.

Lockdowns have been imposed in parts of India, including New Delhi and India’s financial capital Mumbai, as health facilities fail to cope with the latest wave of the virus.

The urban crisis means women who want to work as domestic workers must first prove they do not pose a risk to their families.

Some apartment buildings have even set up camps where staff can get tested for free before entering the building. However, many employers insist that maids pay for the inspections out of their own wages.

“During the pandemic, I lost so many jobs that my monthly income dropped,” domestic worker Annapurna Das told the Thomson Reuters Foundation by phone from Delhi.

Before the pandemic, Das earned about 12,000 rupees ($159) a month by cooking, sweeping floors and doing laundry for four households.

Now the figure has come down to Rs 3,000 as she lives in only one house, but her expenses have increased.

She said: “My employer who didn’t pay me a penny during last year’s lockdown is now requiring me to get tested if I want to come back.”

“But how can I afford that without a job for a year?”

The test costs more than 600 rupees ($8) and is difficult to find among diagnostics companies in major cities that are on the verge of collapse.

Many maids are also worried about the repercussions of a positive result, given the poor state of local health facilities.

In India, COVID-19 patients wait hours for a bed, with desperate relatives pushing patients out of hospitals and into makeshift pandemic facilities to seek help.

Employers think it makes sense to screen employees and prevent them from bringing the coronavirus into their homes.

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