Delta infections are declining, affecting about 250 million people worldwide


Around the world, the horrors of the Corona Delta have abated. Business, trade and tourism have started to become normal. As of Sunday, about 250 million people around the world have been infected with corona.

An analysis by the news agency Reuters found that daily infections had dropped by 36 percent in three months. Even though the delta of the Delta has decreased, 50 million people are still being infected every 90 days. On the other hand, it took almost a year for the first 50 million people in the world to be infected with corona.

Health experts hope that most countries have missed the worst of the Corona epidemic. They thanked for the steps taken to prevent vaccination and corona. However, it is feared that the infection may re-emerge in winter. In addition, experts believe that the situation will be worse in the upcoming holidays.

According to Maria van Karkhov, an epidemiologist at the World Health Organization, control of the corona is expected to end by the end of 2022. During this time it will be possible to significantly reduce the risk of serious physical complications and deaths after coronary heart disease.

Meanwhile, along with the vaccine, the treatment of corona has also improved. Last Thursday, Britain was the first country to approve Malnupiravi tablets for oral corona treatment. An earlier study found that taking Malnupiravi tablets early after coronary heart disease greatly reduced the risk of hospitalization and death.

According to Reuters, Japan saw a deathless day in Corona for the first time in 15 months on Sunday. However, corona infections are on the rise again in 55 of the world’s 250 countries. Among the European countries, Russia, Ukraine and Greece are in a very bad situation. More than half of newly infected infections have been reported in European countries.

Meanwhile, so far more than half of the world’s people have taken at least one dose of corona vaccine. However, most of these vaccines have been received by rich countries. Immunization rates are lower than 5 in low-income countries.

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About the Author: James Lewter

James Lewter is a senior reporter at Zobuz, covering state and national politics, and he is a grantee with the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting. Before joining Zobuz, he worked as a freelance journalist in Kentucky, having been published by dozens of outlets including NPR, the Center for Media.