Children confined to their homes under lockdown are drawing what they miss most - friends at school, grandparents, football and green open spaces.
Regardless of where they are, the themes are often the same.
From Tokyo to Buenos Aires, and New York to Kathmandu, youngsters have taken to their balconies or front lawns to display and explain the drawings they have made to Reuters photographers.
Left: Noa, 7, and Tom stand in front of their house.
In the German town of Bad Honnef, near Bonn, 6-year-old Tom explains: "I have painted a picture of the house of grandma and grandpa, because I miss them so much."
Besides longed-for grandparents, children are also depicting the sports they miss.
Left: Ivan, Vince, and Vilma, 10, stand on the balcony at their home.
Ivan Posta, 8, and brother Vince, 11, who live in the Hungarian capital Budapest, have drawn huge soccer balls.
"I drew a soccer ball, because we can't play football in the garden as there are trees and bushes everywhere," said Vince.
Left: Nipoon stands by a window at his home.
Some youngsters have tackled the coronavirus itself.
Nipoon Kitkrailard, 10, who lives in Thailand's Samut Prakan province, has drawn the virus as a monster coming to invade the world, but medical workers and items including hand gel and face masks hold it back.
Left: Li, stands by a window at his grandparent's home. "In first frame here, it shows that viruses are landing on from a bat aircraft and they are terrifying human beings. The second frame is the viruses are beating humans on a street. The third frame shows a scientist who invented an impressive weapon aiming at destroying those viruses. The fourth frame tells that human volunteers formed up a dare-to-die squad. The last frame in the middle shows that human beings have defeated and diminished the viruses with vaccine guns."
In China, where the outbreak of the new coronavirus began, and where the lockdown has been lifted first, 11-year old Li Congchen in Beijing has made an intricate series of drawings showing the virus arriving on a "bat aircraft", people willing to give their lives to stand up to it, and in the end human beings defeating it with "vaccine guns."
PHOTO EDITING MARIKA KOCHIASHVILI; Writing Alexandra Hudson; TEXT EDITING Mike Collett-White; LAYOUT JULIA DALRYMPLE