Hundreds of police officers will now start patrolling the train station to remind people that a one-way trip must take place during three weeks of detention.
Sean O’Callaghan, deputy chief of police for the British Transport Police (BTP), said: “We support the railroad operators and key staff who will be returning tonight with 500 employees in the national railroad network.
“They will become a patrol station, support railroad personnel and remind the public of the need to follow the government’s advice. Only those who travel easily can use the hose and the railroad network.”
O’Callaghan added, “We urge people to do the right thing and help us save lives by staying at home and slowing the spread of the virus.”
That happened after the call was made on Tuesday because many startups gathered at the London Underground, which contradicted the Council’s ban on allowing large gatherings.
Health Minister Matt Hancock said on Tuesday during a press conference on Downing Street that more subways had to go.
Hancock said: “The best answer is that transportation to London must have a full pipeline so that people traveling along the pipe can be separated and further away, following the two meter rule if that is possible.”
He added: “There is no good reason in the information that I see that the current level of pipeline supply must be as low as that.
“We need to have more subways.”
The UK has a record number of deaths from the corona virus in just 24 hours. Another 87 people died in Britain, a total of 422 people.
The Ministry of Health and Social Affairs announced: “On March 24th at 9:00 am, a total of 90,466 were tested: 82,359 negative. Britain already has 8,077 people with the corona virus, 1,445 more than 6,650 on Monday.
There were a total of 83 deaths in England, including 87 in England, two in Scotland, one in Wales and one in Northern Ireland, which were associated with more than 55 deaths in England on Monday.
The NHS Trust from the University of London recorded 21 deaths in four of its hospitals.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson spoke to the country late Monday, saying he was “not ready” but effectively announced a three-week blockade.
Hancock said at a press conference that a temporary hospital would be opened at London’s ExCeL headquarters.
The ExCel Center, called the NHS Nightingale Hospital in London, will consist of two wards and can accommodate up to 4,000 patients.
Hancock said the new government program aims to recruit 250,000 good health volunteers who can help NGOs help vulnerable people.
He said: “Next week we will open a new hospital, a temporary hospital, NHS Nightingale Hospital at the Excel Center in London.
“The NHS Nightingale Hospital will consist of two wards, each with 2,000 people.”