A look at how some of Kuala Lumpur’s homeless are coping with the movement control order.
Sanderan, 57, lives on the cold streets of Brickfields. He isn't worried about Covid-19, saying "no virus dares touch him".
Saharuddin, who cheerfully proclaims his age as "20", says he isn't worried about contracting the virus either.
UKM-graduate Gurubalan, 44, ended up on the streets several months ago after a series of mishaps. Life for him is difficult as the movement control order makes it hard to get meals and stay clean.
Ex-convict Fadzir, 45, keeps abreast of the latest developments in the country before going to bed on a flattened box in Chow Kit.
A smouldering cardboard egg tray is all Fadzir has to keep him safe from mosquitoes.
With scrap metal shops closed, Mohd Husin, 56, can't earn enough to buy new face masks and is forced to continue reusing the only one he has.
Sabahan Julkhifli Ismail (right), 50, has no choice but to sleep at a bus stop at Petaling Street which reeks of urine as shelters have stopped taking in homeless people.
Mohd Ridwan Remeo, 38, doesn't have much but he enjoys playing the flute to entertain customers at a nearby restaurant in Chow Kit.
Haryati, 39, and her 15-year-old son, Shahfiq rely on donations to survive but the movement control order means hardly anyone is around now.
Prime Minister Muhyiddin Yassin's "Stay at home" message lights up the dark streets of Kuala Lumpur – the only home many people know.
A homeless man sleeps beside a pile of used clothes in front of what used to be a famous antique shop at Petaling Street.
A homeless man strolls along Petaling Street, looking for a place to sleep for the night.