Dale’s Covid-19 committee said on Wednesday that the corona virus should be spread in a controlled manner among people under the age of 60.
Former Chief Epidemiologist of Sweden Dr. Johann Geesek would recommend spreading the virus to the population with a program that focuses on “old and vulnerable” as well as a program that periodically monitors employees and staff in care homes.
Geesek warns the government not to build a Kovid-19 strategy around the imminent arrival of a vaccine: “We may have to wait for it, but it will not be very effective for those who need it the most.”
The Oriachas Committee for the Covid-19 Response says it is examining strategic options for using the government’s plan to eliminate community transmission of the corona virus in Ireland.
In addition, Kirsten Schaefer, president of the Irish Society of Clinical Microbiology, will inform the committee that Ireland must stop targeting covid status or remain at a low level until the end of the lockdown until July.
“The economic and social impact will be devastating,” they say.
On Tuesday night, 334 cases of Kovid-19 were reported to the Center for Health Care Monitoring (HPSC), of which 174 were in Dublin.
The total number of cases related to the virus in the Republic rose to 33,444.
No new deaths were reported, bringing the total death toll to 1,792.
Of the new cases, 34 are located in Cork. On Tuesday, government sources reported political concerns about the rising number of cases in the country.
It also found that only a quarter of passengers arriving in Ireland were contacted by a new service intended to check compliance with the 14-day embargo.
Raisin Short, co-leader of the Social Democrats, has expressed concern about the spread of the corona virus following the revelation that the vast majority of the 370,000 passengers who have arrived in Ireland since August are from non-green list countries.
On August 26, a mandatory electronic passenger locator form was introduced, at the same time as a new call center was set up to track passengers. In response to a parliamentary question, Health Minister Stephen Donnelly said that in the first week of the service – when 59,605 people arrived at airports – 70,000 SMS messages and 13,000 calls were made to a “sample”. Of all incoming passengers.
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