From January 27th, England gave up almost all Coronavirus disease. Anyone can walk into any store without a mask; work-from-home guidance has been lifted; all demand for vaccine passports has been suppressed.England will be “Europe’s most open country”, Announcing Health and Social Care Minister Sajid Javid.
Other European countries are following suit.ireland fell almost all It’s restrictive, bar mask requirements. Denmark All measures will also be lifted from February 1, except for testing on arrival from abroad.Other Nordic countries have transmit signal They will do the same in the next few weeks.Spanish government is urge European countries consider Covid-19 can now be considered endemic– A permanent fixture in our lives.
Although the number of cases Omicron, these parts of the world are beginning to declare — arguably prematurely — that the worst of the pandemic is over. They say it’s time to keep working hard and learn to live with Covid.WHO has warn New variants could emerge, and the pandemic is far from over. But wisely or not, it’s happening.
what to do? Cooped up at home for the past two years, our social skills have waned, our jeans have run out of space, and we have developed a relentless suspicion of every cough and sneeze. But now, all of a sudden, we’re released, urged to jump back into a Wild West revision of the new normal. How will we respond? What wounds will we bear?
George Bonanno, a clinical psychologist at Columbia University, believes that most people would welcome a return to normality (or previous normality). “I think people are really ready to get out of the shadows of this,” he said. In his book, end of trauma, he proved that humans are more resilient than we ourselves think. Although some people refer to the epidemic as “collective mass trauma,” Bonanno was annoyed this semester. Traumatic events are definition As an unexpectedly violent or life-threatening person. “When people start talking about collective trauma, they get caught up in the illusion of some kind of medical diagnosis, which is wrong.” He argues that the massive overuse of the word “trauma” in casual citations means the word is losing some of its clinical meaning, Especially in a pandemic situation.
But for some, it was undoubtedly traumatic. Health care workers who bear the brunt of caring for patients and witnessing their suffering and death, and who have worked persistently long hours in difficult conditions for the past two years, report PTSD (a mental health condition) The record-high levels were triggered by traumatic experiences, with symptoms including flashbacks, trouble sleeping, anxiety and nightmares.according to modeling Research from the Royal College of Psychiatrists shows that 40% of intensive care staff have symptoms of PTSD, and 35% of Covid patients have been ventilated.
Other epidemics can serve as models in order to measure the imminent spiritual impact of this epidemic. a study A study in Hong Kong investigated chronic PTSD rates in SARS survivors two and a half years after the 2003 epidemic. Almost half had PTSD at some point after the outbreak, and more than a quarter were still suffering from it 30 months later.Another study found that PTSD is most common Long-term mental status of survivors.