Destruction of correction
As India’s economic woes intensify, more and more aggressive and cost-effective measures are needed to stabilize and procure vaccination time. Problems are already there spread beyond the borders of India and will need to act together in a global context.
Running is important. Like Michael Ryan of the World Health Organization he realized in March 2020, “The biggest mistake is not just walking … speed wins perfection.” Last week, governments in countries including the UK, EU, Russia, and the US have promised to help, but are at risk of giving less, if not more.
Oxygen is in short supply in India, and it is said that almost every day needs of 2 milliliters of oxygen much higher than domestic production capacity. India also needs medicine, hospital beds, respirators, protective equipment, covid tests, and other medical supplies. Health workers may soon be needed to encourage those in India, who are currently working under a lot of pressure.
The US has it he promised oxygen cylinders, oxygen concentrators and generation units, antiviral drugs, testing kits, and access to vaccinations, as well as first aid aircraft he arrived in India Friday, April 30. The EU has said he let her in Its Civil Defense Machine delivers oxygen and chemicals. The first aid kit from the UK arrived on Tuesday, April 27, and included pauses and breaks.
Even a global response cannot prevent the catastrophe that has occurred. Statistics show that we can see the deaths of more than 12,000 people every day in India by mid-May, and about 1 million deaths by August.
This is why the governments of India and governments need to put in place effective health measures to prevent people from contracting the virus. These could include travel restrictions, workplaces and school closures, and the need to stay away from wearing masks, as well as financial and financial support for people at high risk.
This took place unanimously in India, and was sometimes interrupted by political leaders. Several regions of India, including Delhi, Karnataka, and Maharashtra, have recently passed away forced travel restrictions and strict traffic, yet there is no national approach.
To increase the capacity of vaccines, it will also be necessary to reduce the virus in India over a long period of time and to reduce its global spread. Doing so will require international cooperation between companies and governments.
Gradually, the Indian government is beginning to realize this. Recent sales will allow Bharat Biotech to double its production capacity, up to $ 20 million a month, by June and $ 60 million a month by August. Similarly, the Serum Institute expects to produce 100 million Doses per month by the middle of the year. But this is not a long-term strategy. Unfortunately, the vaccine will not solve the problem, and no major vaccine is available to introduce it to India. Even the US promise to share 60 million doses of AstraZeneca vaccine worldwide will take months to implement.