With new Covid-19 cases rising in Estonia again, the government has this week discussed possible new restrictions to limit the spread of the dangerous disease. This time, only restrictions to unvaccinated people are under discussion. The Estonian government considered possible directions of action in a sitting on Thursday, July 23.
“Those vaccines that are already in possession of healthcare institutions, they cannot be taken, and those receiving countries would not be able to accept them,” Anzelika Oraite of the Health Ministry told BNS. Her comment came in response to Lithuania’s preparations to donate coronavirus vaccines to Eastern Partnership countries and
Seasonal influenza and common colds are likely to return in a few months after nearly vanishing for two years in Finland, according to the Finnish Institute for Health and Welfare (THL). The agency said Covid mitigation measures during the pandemic have kept other respiratory infections at bay, but it noted
Latvian Health Minister Daniels Pavļuts (For Development/For) explained in a government press conference that in warehouses in Latvia, there are enough vaccines against Covid-19, so it was decided to donate Astra Zeneca vaccines to the five countries. «We can win the fight against this pandemic together and in full solidarity
The pace of inoculating people with the first shot of vaccine has stabilized over the past month – differences in daily vaccination figures are minute. Minister of Health and Labor Tanel Kiik (Center) said that the pace remains stable because of two primary factors and that even the currently sedentary
The Armed Forces will receive a certain amount of the AstraZeneca vaccine every week and will distribute the shots among all major units, the military said on Friday. Military medics and personnel leaving for missions have already been vaccinated against COVID-19. The process is being organized by the Vaccination Operations
Vaccination in the COVID-19 pandemic reached a new level on Monday when Marek Seer was appointed head of a nationwide vaccination organization working group. Seer, who has served on the board of the Tartu University Hospital and headed the Valga Hospital, is tasked with achieving 70 percent immunization coverage through