By the end of the week, people in the UK will have had to put aside their fears of contracting the flu and begin the long, arduous process of being vaccinated.
The national campaign to protect the nation’s population against the coronavirus (CoV) will see an unprecedented injection of millions of doses of vaccine, which are designed to be administered by healthcare professionals who will not only know the flu vaccine, but also the proper way to administer it.
And there are no guarantees that all those people who can’t get vaccinated will get it, which is why the Government has decided to run a massive vaccination campaign to make sure everyone in the country gets vaccinated.
But as the campaign gets underway, the numbers are rapidly rising, with more than 1.5 million doses of flu vaccine being delivered to people who are in or around the UK and more than 50,000 more coming on the way.
And while it may seem like it’s an overkill, the Government is keen to assure people that it is still important to get vaccinated.
“This campaign will not be the last campaign against the COVID-19 pandemic,” said John Bercow, the UK’s Health Secretary.
“Our Government is determined to protect people from the virus and we will do everything we can to help protect our people and communities from further spread of COVID.”
The number of people getting vaccinated has also doubled, with the government reporting that it had received more than 6,000 new infections in the week before the pandemic.
In addition to the vaccines being distributed by healthcare workers, the government will be distributing pamphlets to schools, churches, hospitals and businesses across the country.
In a statement, the Prime Minister said the government was working hard to ensure that people in Britain get vaccinated and that all people in and around the country have the vaccine.
He added: “We have been delivering our first vaccine campaign in a very short period of time and it’s vital that we are delivering the second campaign this year.”
He said the Government would continue to use all of the resources at its disposal, including by taking all necessary steps to ensure there are adequate doses for the people in each of the five countries who are part of the vaccine campaign.
The vaccine campaign is the largest ever to be undertaken by the UK.
The Government has already started distributing doses of the COVIS-19 vaccine to all school children in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.
The first dose of the pandemics vaccine is due to be handed out at schools in England in early June.
In Northern Ireland, the first dose will be handed to schoolchildren in August.
The UK is already seeing a significant increase in cases of COVI in recent weeks.
The country has seen a surge in coronaviruses linked to people taking antibiotics to treat their infections, and the virus is now spreading to new infections across Europe, Australia and the United States.
As the pandems spread, more people are catching the infection.
In France, the number of cases of coronaviral infections has risen to around 6,500, with an additional 2,000 people showing signs of COV-2.
In the UK, the majority of new cases of the coronivirus are linked to the introduction of antibiotics into the UK as a result of the Brexit referendum and Brexit-related legislation.
The introduction of the new anti-bacterial medication, azithromycin, was linked to an increase in COV infections in people taking part in a government-sponsored vaccination campaign in Britain.
The new anti-“bacterial” medication is being used to protect against COVID.
Dr Nick Brown, from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, said that if the current trend continues, people could soon be faced with an epidemic of COVs that will take many years to reverse.
“I don’t think we’ve got the full story, but I think it’s safe to say that if it continues, that by the end, it’s likely to be a situation where people will be at higher risk of COVC,” Dr Brown told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme.
“There will be a lot of people in our community, people who have never had COV, who will be more at risk than those who have.”
But I think we’re starting to see some pretty severe cases in people who had not been vaccinated before, which means that the risk to the population will be really very high.
“Dr Brown said it was important that people get vaccinated before they were caught up in the COVI outbreak.”
We’ve already had some of the first cases in the US and the UK of the virus in people in those countries.
“It’s very important that we get them vaccinated before it’s too late.”
There is no timetable for the Government to make public a final decision on when the next batch of vaccine will be given out, with some MPs saying they are worried about the spread of the infection in the run-up to the coronavalcy.
In an interview