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The tech giant has come under fire in recent weeks for "not practicing" COVID-19 safety protocols and firing a worker who protested the company's handling of the pandemic as it faces increasing demand from customers who are trying to avoid shopping in public.
"We're all incredibly proud of the thousands of our colleagues working on the front lines to get critical goods to people everywhere during this crisis," Amazon tweeted Thursday.
The warehouse and Whole Foods locations Bezos visited were in the Dallas area, according to Bloomberg. Amazon has not responded to a FOX Business request for comment.
Amazon has put a number of COVID-19 safety protocols into place and changed its procedures in an effort to prevent the spread of the virus. Its warehouse workers, like grocery store and pharmacy workers, are deemed "essential" and have not been told to stay home.
Dave Clark, Amazon senior vice president of worldwide operations, responded to employee concerns in a blog post last week detailing new safety procedures.
On top of offering two weeks of paid sick leave and six-foot social distancing rules, the company will perform temperature checks on employees as soon as they arrive at work; it has delivered "millions" of masks to workers; and it started performing daily audits of these new health measures, Clark said.
Some warehouse workers, however, said Wednesday that they are struggling to get paid through the company's two-week sick leave policy because the process to receive their pay is too complicated.
This post contains material from previous FOX Business articles.