🦈 This is a sponsored post. For more information, please visit this page.
Despite hundreds of possible vaccines existing in the World Health Organization’s (WHO) clinical evaluation, there is a possibility that COVID-19 can become endemic, Dr. Heymann says.
According to Dr. David Heymann, who led the WHO’s infectious unit disease during the SARS epidemic and drugmakers on the World Health Organization research center, the COVID-19 vaccine development may not be sufficient enough to prevent the COVID-19 from becoming endemic. That means the affliction rate of the COVID-19 may eventually solidify at a natural level of disease and come to be native in the society at all times.
As the cases of COVID-19 burst to 41 million outbreaks worldwide with 1.13 million fatalities, according to the updated data from Johns Hopkins University, physicians advise an honest way for people to move along, suggesting to learn to live with the coronavirus pandemic.
On the other hand, various governments and states have pursued to promote the COVID-19 vaccine race by allocating funds to companies. For setting up and producing new COVID-19 vaccine procurement.
Dr. Heymann speculates that some nations and governments are solely dependent on developing the vaccine. The effectiveness, diagnostic testing, and outbreak confinement movements are all uncertain but critically important mechanisms to end the pandemic.
He also added a suggestion during a webinar on Chatham House that instead of looking and hoping for vaccines that there is no assurance to succeed or useful in the long run. It is good to strive for other possible options and therapeutics to solve the problems and difficulties. However, he insisted people should learn to live with the pandemic at the end of his message.
COVID-19 Risk Appraisal
The World Health Organization’s primary appraisal against COVID-19 suggests protocols and security guidelines that include 1-meter social distancing, disinfection, and proper hygiene.
Furthermore, Dr. Heymann also added that each individual expects to do their risk assessments, as they do for sexually transmitted infections (STI’s) and such. And understand the risks of COVID-19 as foreordained to become endemic. It will help to lessen disruption and to lower the curb of the death rates.
It was supported by Dr. Olivia Tulloch, the CEO of Anthrologica, as she amplified that people should start to live with the pandemic in restrictive measures and more habitually and chronically.