The Colorado governor signed a law on Thursday that ensures that all adults in the state are vaccinated against the coronavirus.
White House target that won traps after the federal health department stopped supporting the program. Given the growing number of coronavirus infections in the state, Governor Jared Polis says all states in Colorado are at high risk of exposure to COVID-19, making them eligible for immunization if it’s been two months since it’s you have obtained the Johnson & Johnson vaccine or if it has been six months since you completed the Pfizer or Moderna vaccine.
Currently, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention only recommend providing support to seniors, who have certain conditions that put them at high risk with seniors living or working in hazardous environments. In another case, police compared the entire state of Colorado to a high-risk area.
“Because the spread of this disease is so severe throughout the state, all residents aged 18 and over are at high risk and can benefit from booster injections,” writes the predictor in its chart. “I recommend that all 18-year-olds in Colorado receive the enhancement drug COVID-19 six months after receiving Pfizer or Moderna and two months after receiving Johnson & Johnson Janssen.” “With the current state outbreak, I plead with all eligible adults in Colorado who have not received any vaccinations to get them as soon as possible.”
The order comes a day after a Colorado team commander urged Colorado residents to receive the coronavirus vaccine, claiming that all Colorado state residents in the area have the highest risk of currently having levels of COVID-19. According to the state health department, 1 in 48 people in the state is planning an infection.
“The vaccine continues to protect against serious illness in hospitals, but it allows people to contract a mild disease, which causes it to spread,” says Drs. Eric France in a statement. “As the virus spreads, Colorado residents – as well as most Colorado residents who don’t have the vaccine – are at high risk of contracting the virus. When we want it to stop quickly, infectious diseases don’t get worse. “
The president of the CDC dr. Rochelle Walensky explained during the coronavirus debate at the White House Wednesday that the FDA is looking into the current date and considering whether to reach more adults for promotion when a team of experts refused to provide such advice last month. But the government’s focus remains on administering non-vaccines, to those eligible for promotion, and to children between the ages of 5 and 11 who can benefit from the first dose.