India is currently facing a public health emergency. There is an acute shortage of ventilators, medicines, hospital beds, vaccines and oxygen supply in the country in current times as the second wave of COVID-19 is wreaking havoc in major parts of the country. Amid this, actor and philanthropist Sonu Sood has been getting countless requests for beds and other vital resources every day. Now, continuing his philanthropic work, the actor got a critically ill COVID patient airlifted from Jhansi to Hyderabad after doctors at the local hospital said the treatment wouldn’t be possible in Jhansi any longer. The patient, Kailash Agarwal’s CT score was just a point below the highest limit and the family, while searching for a hospital with better infrastructure, put in a request to Sonu. The actor and his team got into action, which led to the availability of an ICU bed with a ventilator facility in Hyderabad. As per the latest reports, the patient is stable and is responding to treatment. In a recent conversation, talking about the same, Sonu told, ‘Doctors had asked the patient to be shifted to a bigger hospital, and the challenge was to get the necessary permissions from the District Magistrates in order to get the air ambulance and get the transfer done. As there are no airports at Jhansi, the air ambulance had to pick up the patient from Gwalior, and it was another major challenge to bring the patient from Jhansi to Gwalior. But the team came through and got everything set up so that no time was wasted. The treatment is going on well at Apollo Hospital, Hyderabad, and we hope for the best.’ Earlier in the day, the actor revealed the massive number of requests he received in 24 hours for oxygen, beds, and medicines. The actor tweeted, ‘This has to End’ as he shared the bifurcation of the 27,538 requests received. He said that 70% of the requests came from the capital of India whereas 20% of them were from Uttar Pradesh and 10% from the rest of India. Well, Sonu has been running so many initiatives that benefit the lesser privileged that sometimes it’s hard to keep up.