The largest EU countries removing coronavirus inhibitors hope that advancing vaccination programs will help them return to a healthier lifestyle. But health experts are concerned that these changes are coming soon and that progress is possible.
Less than a week later, France withdrew its travels, Spain allowed “vigilance” for six months to end and Germany slowed down. Italy also unveiled a ban last month, with people hoping to return soon to the gym and to the indoor pools.
Even EU diseases have it about half since the beginning of April, they remain high in some areas, hospitals are forced to die in one week about 1,500 in France and Italy, 1,000 in Germany, and about 600 in Spain.
Antoine Flahault, director of the Institute of Global Health at the University of Geneva, warned that the goal “should be to reduce the spread of the virus” in Europe before the summer season.
“We have to go down a bit if we don’t want to start over again immediately,” he said. “If some areas can climb a little mountain, summer and autumn are very difficult.”
Overall, the number of 14-day cases is 277 per 100,000 people in 30 countries to follow and the European Center for Prevention and Control, from 489 on April 1.
The fall has come as a result of the widespread use of the vaccine, and EU releases focus on high-risk populations rather than high-risk populations.
About 30 percent of the EU population has received at least one level, according to Our World in Data – twice as many as in the previous month, although much lower than in the leading countries of Israel, the UK and the US.
But many health experts complain that the level of protection remains too low to prevent the spread of the disease if the barriers are revived.
It takes about two weeks for the law to change so that it can show up on the diagnosis and hospital admissions and deaths take longer. The reason is that it is too early to know which method will win: vaccines are being pushed down or restrictions are forcing them to return.
One thing people will probably agree is that next month will be a very special day.
In France, Lila Bouadma, who oversees Bichat Hospital in Paris and advises the government, expressed concern over the country’s plans to reopen by June 30. sticking to them is a major concern, ”he told France Info radio.
France will also open restaurants and restaurants as well as non-retail outlets on Wednesday. It still strikes more than 14,000 a day, but Flahaut predicts that it will fall by about 11,000 at reopening.
Prime Minister Jean Castex defended the French plot gradually.
“We are working to address this issue,” he told Le Parisien newspaper. “It will take action if things start to go awry for you,” he added, without comment.
But the team of scientific advisers in the country has said – at present – not to win – that France should do the same in Germany, which requires the disease to stabilize before it can be reopened.
This month, German authorities revived six months in the country after cases dropped to 96.5 cases per 100,000 people in seven days, the first time they sank to less than 100 since March 20. For example, in Bavaria, beer fields, cinemas and exhibition space is allowed to open from May 10.
But if the metric raises more than 100 cases, the “sudden breach” just starts to work, with restrictions such as late night.
However, Lothar Wieler, director of the Robert Koch Institute, Germany’s chief medical officer, warned that the problem was still “extremely high” with about 173 percent of the remaining 412 German states.
Jens Spahn, health minister, added that while the latest figures were “fun”, Germans need to “be very careful not to turn the celebration into a nightmare”.
Similar challenges have been highlighted in Spain, where legislation promoting the ban on the coronavirus came to an end on May 9, sparking public outcry and widespread political controversy. With that in mind, some jurisdictions have reduced restrictions while others face legal challenges in enforcing restrictions.
The initial response of many people was to the party: the police detained a large number of young people in the middle of Puerta del Sol in Madrid on the night of the change and there were similar incidents in Barcelona and elsewhere in the country.
Politicians have been less enthusiastic. The opposition People’s Party has strongly criticized the outgoing government for refusing to establish a new constitution and new constitution.
But Prime Minister Pedro Sánchez has justified the election, saying the country has less than 100 days to offer 70% of the population. “Be vigilant with the past,” said the Prime Minister. “The future is called vaccination, vaccination, vaccination.”
Indeed, while the government of alertness was allowed to end without clear metrics, disease in Spain has recently spread under other major EU countries.
But in Spain, as elsewhere, the most important outbreak is in the coming weeks.
Bruno Lina, a Lyon medical consultant who advises the French government, described what he called a “critical climate”.
“It could have been much better from now on – then the real potential for vaccination and disease reduction,” he said. “But we have to reassure people that they will continue to be vigilant.”
Additional reports of Miles Johnson in Rome