New scientific research has revealed that the spread of Covid-19 in some countries has led to a reduction in the spread of disease in several other countries.
In Spain, where 15,000 cases of Covid-infected deaths are reported, why are less than 500 reported from Portugal?
It is curious that such data is reported in the same region, but the policy of immunization between the two countries may be a factor.
- Why is Covid-19 Expanding Rapid and Less?
- It is revealed that there is a link between BCG and Covid-19
- No BCG vaccine has ever been administered in Italy
- Japan is a BCG vaccine country
Although not a vaccine against Chovid-19, the BCG (Bacille Calmette-Guerin Vaccine) Vaccine is a multi-year old respiratory vaccine.
According to foreign media, new scientific research has revealed a link between the BCG vaccine and the new coronavirus effect.
According to researchers,
“In countries that do not have a BCG vaccine, such as Italy, the Netherlands and the United States, the prevalence of the vaccine is very high compared to the countries that receive the vaccine.”
In Italy, where the largest number of deaths due to the new coronavirus, 17,000 deaths, has never been given a BCG vaccine.
Japan, which has reported 63 deaths, has taken the BCG vaccine to all citizens, despite the stringent measures.
Furthermore, these researchers have compared Japan and Iran because the two countries have given the BCG vaccine two time periods.
Japan implemented these policies in 1947, and Iran implemented it in 1984.
Furthermore, the report shows that the proportion of deaths reported in countries where BCG vaccination is delayed is relatively high.
Clearly, there is some safety in countries where adults who have been vaccinated.
Last week, an Australian research group said they were investigating whether medical staff could be protected from a respiratory vaccine.
The vaccine was invented in 1908 and named after the French scientists who discovered it: Albert Calmette and Camille Guerin.
According to available data from the Ministry of Health, the general vaccination in Sri Lanka started in 1949 and since 1960 it has been administered to newborns.
Dr. Paba Palihadawana, Deputy Director General of Public Health at the Ministry of Health, said:
“The National Immunization Program BCG vaccine is given in the hospital immediately after the child is born. This vaccine has been available since 1949. Then we can get the vaccine in the hospital itself, and it will be given before leaving the hospital. In fact, the coverage of the BCG vaccine of our children is almost 100%. ”