Women's coaching at international training camps starting in the Indian capital this week will wear masks, maps and even T-shirts behind their mouths as the level of air pollution rises a few times outside of the security zone.
The AIBA World Championships Championship will take place on Thursdays from Thursday to November 24, but the teams complain about poaching in the city because of the winter holidays and waste from cars and industrial waste.
Climate, which does not have a wind to flush away the waste, adds to the crisis of one of the world's oldest cities.
"My family is worried, we know we're not good at our bodies," said 27-year-old Bolivia's Stanimira Petrova, who won the gold medal at the 2014 championship.
"It's hard, I'm wearing a cloth, but I must get it."
On Tuesday, the height of PM 2.5 in the lungs was 403, approximately eight times the security zone, according to the purchase of the air-conditioning control commission.
Masks have banned the introduction of heavy vehicles in the city and ordered the construction work to stop and sprinkle to lower the dust. But the air quality is in the severe area.
Seven European tourists told Reuters that the air had gone through bad taste and it hit the eyes.
Their trainers said they were bad weather but the organizers did not provide any protective equipment.
Indian Hindu Hindu Hindu is one of those who are involved.
French coach Anthony Veniant said he had asked for the tournament to be removed from Delhi but his application was rejected.
"We feel that the weather is not good, some parents of these players are worried, and we tell our players to limit the time," said Veniant.
Permanent exposure at high levels of PM 2.5 and PM 10, other produce, causes breathing disorders. Delhi doctors say the increase in the number of patients with respiratory problems.
Jay Kowli, secretary general of the Indian Bank of India, said the air quality was assigned to train stations, shopping centers and hotels where the players would be there.
He has removed any changes to the site.
"The site change is unreasonable, Delhi has the best sports facilities in the country," Kowli said.
The teams have won the game this week.
Daniel Nash, the Swedish teacher, said air pollution was a problem, but he asked the boxes to focus on the competition.
"I tell my players that they will not allow this to affect their game," Nash said.
The only players to do is handle, said Abdul Fkiri, the Netherlands coach.