In an effort to send the country back to pre-epidemic life, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has made it easier for people who are fully immunized to wear a mask at home on Thursday.
The new directive still requires them to wear overcrowded masks such as buses, airplanes, hospitals, prisons and homeless shelters, but it will help clear the way for workplaces, schools and other places to open – including masks or social distance. Fully vaccinated.
The CDC also no longer recommends that fully vaccinated people wear outdoor masks in public. The announcement comes as the CDC and BID administration have been under pressure to ease restrictions on people who have been fully vaccinated – people who have been receiving the last dose of COVID-19 vaccine for more than two weeks – in part to highlight the benefits of getting the vaccine.
CDC Director Dr. Roel Wallensky unveiled the new guidelines at a White House press conference on Thursday afternoon, thanks to the long-awaited change in vaccination of millions of people – and based on the latest science. Bullets are working.
“Anyone who is fully immunized can participate in indoor and outdoor activities – big or small, without wearing a mask or physically.” If you are fully vaccinated, you can start doing things that you stopped doing because of the flu.
The new policy comes as the aggressive US vaccination campaign begins to pay off. U.S. virus cases have been at an all-time low since September, death rates have been low since last April, and experimental rates have been low since the outbreak.
Up to 154 million Americans, more than 46% of the population, have received at least one dose of COVID-19 vaccine, and more than 117 million have been fully vaccinated. The number of new vaccines has decreased in recent weeks, but a new drug outbreak is expected in the next few days for Pipeser Vaccines for children aged 12-15.
Just two weeks ago, the CDC advised people who were fully vaccinated to continue wearing masks in all areas and outdoors.
At a vaccination meeting with two ruling party groups on Tuesday, President Joe Biden acknowledged that his administration needed to do more to shape the benefits of the vaccine.
“I want to say that we have fully vaccinated people, we have to start like that,” Spencer Cox, a Republican from Utah, told the White House. This is a great incentive for them to want to get the vaccine.
“Good point,” replied Biden. “We’ll go there a little bit later,” he added.
There is no reliable way to identify the vaccine and those who do not have the vaccine, and the simplification guide can open the door to confusion.
According to Wallensky, evidence from the United States and Israel shows that vaccines, like previous studies, are as strong a defense against the use of the real world, and that some alarming variants of the virus are still spreading.
The more people who get vaccinated, the faster they get infections – and the harder it is to get vaccinated, she said, adding that all those who have not yet been vaccinated should register.
And even though some people get vaccinated, they still get COVID-19, says Wallace, and this is rare and shows that these infections are mild, short-lived and prone to spreading to others. If a person who has been vaccinated has symptoms of COVID-19, they should immediately put on a mask and get tested again.
There are some warnings. Wallenski encourages those with weakened immune systems, such as implants or cancer treatments, to consult their doctors before applying the mask. This is because there is persistent uncertainty about whether the vaccines will weaken the immune system and keep them healthy and healthy.
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