Due to the closure of schools and other restrictive arrangements, including travel restrictions and large numbers of deposits, the busy places have become deserted. This is a unique response to a particular kind of targeted disease caused by the coronavirus. But when does the outbreak of the outbreak infect more than 275,000 people worldwide? How long can we go back to normal life?
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson has expressed confidence that Britain will ‘change’ the impact of the coronavirus within the next 12 weeks. But even if the number of infections begins to decline in the next three months, we will be far from over. The effects can take a long time to finish. That may take years. The current sanctions strategy is far from clear, and the social and economic consequences of it will be frightening.
The present requirement is the ‘exit strategy’ from which to remove restrictive arrangements and normalize lives. But the coronavirus won’t disappear. Removing the ban will increase the number of infections.
“The issue of what the exit plan is and how we can get out of it is a big issue,” said Mark Woolhouse, a professor of infectious diseases at the University of Edinburgh. ‘This is not the case in the UK only. No country has a plan. ‘ This is a huge scientific and social challenge.
There are three ways to get out of this situation
In many people the development of an immune system, or Permanent change of behavior/society
All of these methods will reduce the spread of the virus.
It takes at least a year to get the vaccine
The vaccine enhances people’s ability to resist disease, thus reducing their risk of getting sick. If the new coronavirus is resistant to about 60 percent of the population, the virus will not spread. A person in the United States has been tested for vaccination for the first time this week.
There is an unprecedented amount of homework about vaccinations, but it is not certain that it will succeed. Many countries’ short-term plans are to reduce the spread of disease and to keep hospital beds as clean as possible.
Restrictive measures can be loosened when infection is reduced. But we cannot say when the infection will occur. Sir Patrick Valens, the UK’s chief scientific adviser, says: ‘There is no clear deadline to draw.’
But as the infection progresses, the body’s ability to resist it may also increase. But that can take years. Professor Neil Ferguson says: ‘We are talking about limiting its transmission to fewer people.’
“For this reason, if we have had a similar situation for two years, the immunity potential may increase for many people because by that time a large population of the population will have been infected.”
Alternate arrangement – no time limit
“Another option is a permanent change in our behavior that helps reduce the rate of infection,” Professor Woolhouse said. Some of which may be retained, widely tested, or isolated from isolation. Developing drugs that can successfully treat Covid-19 may play a role in other strategies.