Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles As the fight against the coronavirus pandemic rages on, some of the most historic and visited places in the world are getting disinfected as the virus can live on surfaces for days. In Egypt, the pyramids of Giza complex was sanitized. The pyramids, which are the last standing wonders of the ancient world, need special care and attention. They're a huge part of Egypt's tourism industry. Crews sanitized walkways leading up to the pyramids, as well as the visitor center. The attraction usually receives millions of visitors a year, but this year is different. In Turkey, a team of cleaners sprayed off Istanbul's Grand Bazaar. Usually a hive of shoppers and tourists, browsing merchandise and relaxing in cafes, the Grand Bazaar is empty. Shops are closed and stands are covered. The only visitors now are workers and protective gear. Over in Russia, Moscow's Metro got a thorough wipe down. Workers with rags and buckets carefully wiped handrails and mopped floors, which were then buffed. UV lights were also illuminated inside the train's carriages as an extra disinfecting measure to make sure commuters will be safe from the disease. The city of Rome is mostly deserted, except for cleaners who walked up and down the streets, spraying walkways, and cleaning buildings from the inside out. Italy has the most reported deaths from the coronavirus. Spain has the second highest death toll from the virus. The country's military is out in force, spraying public places to stand the spread. It was the same in Kenya, where the country's Ministry of Health sent crews to disinfect the streets of Nairobi. Workers in Afghanistan were out spraying down vehicles in the streets. Government officials fear an outbreaks could devastate the country that has a weakened health care system after years of war. The coronavirus has touched almost every corner of the planet, and now it needs to be carefully washed away.