Tech & Science Turkish footballers will be vaccinated in priority
Your post-vaccination travel questions, answered
Can Americans travel right now? Kind of. Should Americans travel right now? That’s more complicated.Can you travel if you have been vaccinated? Yes, but with some caveats. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has given a somewhat mixed message: While the agency recently stated that travel is “lower risk” for those who are vaccinated, officials noted that it’s certainly not entirely safe. They stress that even with a full course of inoculation, all American travelers should continue to adhere to social distancing, masking, and hand-washing guidelines whether their trips are domestic or international.
Anatolia is stung.
On Wednesday, the Turkish Football Federation (TFF) announced that all its professional footballers will be priorities to be vaccinated. Without detaching the process, the President of the Tff Nihat Özdemir said that the administration of the first doses of the Pfizer-Biontech vaccine was a question of days.
Since the beginning of the season, CVIV-19 cases have continued to upset the staff of Süper Lig Turkish as well as club frames. The latest contaminated is other than Ali Koç, President of Fenerbahçe. The Federation's initiative was rather greeted, even though the College of Physicians in Turkey wanted to temper enthusiasm, recalling in particular that other priority persons, such as the families of the caregiver, are still on the list of waiting.
To date, 12% of the Turkish population has received at least one dose of vaccine.
The Pandemic’s Tornado Phase .
In this new stage of the pandemic, some places will go unscathed while others suffer.Just look at Michigan, the leading edge of this new surge. Cases are going up quickly, and hospitalizations are moving in lockstep—just as they have in past surges. This is a bit of a surprise. Given that so many older, more vulnerable people have been vaccinated, one might expect a divergence in the number of cases and hospitalizations. For the immunized, this disease is essentially harmless. Washington State, for example, has reported just 100 cases and as few as eight hospitalizations among its 1.2 million fully vaccinated people.