Problems with vaccine delivery against Kovid-19 should delay vaccination in Britain

Vaccination of people under 50 years of age was expected in April.

Antonio Molina / Jimeil Press / Estado ContentThe European Union continues to struggle with its vaccination plan and seeks to restrict vaccine exports outside the block

The British government has confirmed that its vaccination plans will also be affected by delayed deliveries. Vaccination gives AstraZeneca. The official vaccination schedule is valid and it is expected that all adults in the country will receive the first dose by July, but British conservatives expected to be vaccinated next month for those under 50. In this way, the government of London Bought 10 million doses of AstraZeneca originating in India.

Only five million have arrived and there is no forecast of the other half coming up, raising some debates that are of interest to the rest of the world. First, if the country has its own factories then why are the British buying the vaccine from India. The Indian Institute of Serum’s plant is also dedicated to domestic supplies and to developing countries like Brazil. AstraZeneca production lines in England produce up to two million doses per week.

For this reason alone, the country is so advanced in its vaccination plan: 40% of the local population has already received supplements. Pfizer immunizer is also being applied – it is produced Belgium And delivery is regular at this time. But that can also change because European Union Explicit threatened to seize exports on Wednesday 17 The uk. The bloc continues to struggle with its vaccination plan and wants to restrict vaccine exports abroad.

The London government says the delay in vaccines coming from India will reduce the population to less than 50 in April. The month will be devoted to applying a second dose to priority groups – the British have delayed this schedule in a strategy that is proving to be correct. Plan to rest Lockdown Slowly maintained until June. The bar and restaurant will only open to the public again next month, as will the rest of the non-essential merchandise.

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Sarah Gracie

About the author: Sarah Gracie

Sarahis a reporter covering Amazon. She previously covered tech and transportation, and she broke stories on Uber's finances, self-driving car program, and cultural crisis. Before that, she covered cybersecurity in finance. Sarah's work has appeared in The Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg, Politico, and the Houston Chronicle.

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