“I really need a haircut,” he said in an interview with Sky News two weeks ago, featuring the British leader and messing with brittle hair.
The British government’s “cautious but irreversible” decadence plan enters a new phase today that will allow it to resume part of restricted economic activity Beginning in January, when a second national imprisonment was decided due to the massive increase in the Kovid-19 epidemic.
According to a study by University College London (UCL), The country today hopes to gain so-called group immunity, Either by vaccination or overcoming the disease, reached 73.4% of the population.
Hairdressers and beauty salons, non-essential merchandise such as clothing shops will have to be reopened, and traditional ‘pubs’, cafes and restaurants, so far limited to selling food on the wicket, will be able to serve on terrises, including drunkards. Drinkable item.
Unlike previous feedlots, There will be no need for customers to order “enough food” with ‘pints’‘ [copo] Neither beer will have less night time.
Some enclosed spaces, such as gymnasiums and swimming pools, as well as libraries or community centers, may operate with certain regulations, but open spaces are still preferred, allowing the zoo and amusement park to be reopened.
Tourist accommodation is permitted in independent houses or camps if sanitary facilities are not involved in sharing.
The next phase of deflation is set for May 17, when the government talks about lifting the ban on foreign travel And living together in closed locations, but the decision will depend on whether the epidemic curve continues to fall and remains under control.
In the latter, the number of daily deaths has stabilized at around 50 and infections at less than 3,000, a 95% decrease from the peak of 60,000 cases per day in January.
Boris Johnson has taken some caution because of the risk that a new wave of epidemics will force new imprisonment, But the goal, he said, is to “continue with the roadmap to freedom” on June 21, when all restrictions are to be lifted.
Despite recent accidents with the AstraZeneca vaccine, which is causing tension with the European Union and is now associated with some cases of thromboembolism, The UK has managed to get ahead with its vaccination program. Thanks to that medicine developed at the University of Oxford.
More than 31 million people have already been vaccinated with the first dose A vaccine and six million received a second dose against Kovid-19, and supplies, whether from AstraZeneca or Pfizer e Modern, are expected to pick up in the second quarter.
The government aims to complete immunization of all adults before August.