Control over the Delta variant: These countries have extended their lockdown

The Delta variant of Coronavirus (covid-19) continues to spread worldwide, forcing countries to impose national and local locking. According to the World Health Organization (WHO), the circulation of the Delta variant is low vaccination is the drive of Covid-19 transmission throughout the world.

The surge in new infections has encouraged the country to impose unique and national locking, depending on the number of active cases.

Here are countries that choose to lock:

Talking about New Zealand

New Zealand extended the National Covid-19 Kuncian on August 23, with Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said the Delta variant outbreak had not peaked.

Ardern said the rapid spread of variants transmitting meaning too early to raise the limits imposed on the previous week after a virus cluster appeared in Auckland, ending a six-month run without a local case.

The New Zealand Kuncian will expire on August 24, but Ardern said it would continue until August 27 national and August 31 in the Auckland capital.

Talking about Iran.

Iran experienced last week knocked on the sidewalk to contain the spread of the virus. The steps of limiting six days ended on August 21, including the closure of government buildings, banks and non-essential shops. However, the national ban on the travel of private cars between provinces remains valid until August 27.

Since the end of June, This country saw a “fifth wave” official infection, blamed mainly on the Delta variant. Death and daily infections have reached a record high several times this month.

Talking about Sri Lanka.

Sri Lanka announced the national lock on August 20 as an infection defeating the Hospital, Morge and Crematorium.

President Gotabaya Rajapaksa agreed to close 10 days after a horrible warning that the hospital could no longer overcome the flow of covid-19 patients.

“National locking applies from 10pm today until Monday (30/08),” said Minister of Health Kehelyi Rambukwella on Twitter. “All important services will function as usual. I sincerely ask all the people of #LKA to obey the law and #stayhome,” he said.

Talking about Australia.

Australia has imposed tight locking in the two largest cities of Sydney and Melbourne. Sydney has been already locked for two months, while Melbourne and Capital Canberra entered the lock earlier this month.

Most people are limited to their homes and have limits placed on their social interactions.

Sydney recently extended the two-month lock with another month and introduced certain hours of the night. Orders Stay at home will now remain across the city until the end of September, and residents in a virus hotspot will also be charged hours of the night and limited to an hour of outdoor training a day.

Talking about Japan

Most of Japan is in the “emergency” to curb Covid-19 infection. The emergency, which lasted until September 12, asked for a restaurant and bar to be closed at 8 pm and did not serve alcohol, and shopping centres to limit the size of the crowd.

Last week, the government decided to expand the 13th emergency area, up from six, including Tokyo and Okinawa. Quasi-emergencies now include 16 prefectures or regions, so that around two-thirds of Japan is under several limiting sizes.

Talking about Vietnam

Vietnam’s largest metropolis, Ho Chi Minh City, started locking tight on August 23 to curb the worst outbreak of Coronavirus, a day before US Vice President Kamala Harris arrive in the country on state visits.

People in high-risk districts cannot leave the house under strict restrictions, which will remain in effect for at least two weeks.

This city has mobilized the police and army forces to monitor locks and provide food and other household needs.

The Ho Chi Minh City and the entire southern region of Vietnam has been locked up since July when the Delta variant began to spread rapidly.

Public meetings were banned, the unnecessary business closed, and people are asked only to leave the house to buy food or for urgent issues.

Talking about Jamaica.

Jamaica has banned residents from their homes during the seven days spread over three weekends to accommodate the increase of Coronavirus infection and protect the health care system.

The Caribbean nation has been struggling against the tide of the third infection. The presence of the highly pathogenic variant Delta is confirmed on the island.

Jamaica started the restrictions on the movement on August 22, with the first locking lasted three days.

There will be a three-day ban on the movement synonymous next weekend and locking one day on Sunday, September 5.