The coronavirus death toll in the US has surpassed 99,450. Norvergence LLC has talked to various experts and all of them are saying that as a country, “US should need a more coordinated coronavirus response.”
On the other hand, Dr. Rick Bright, the vaccine expert who was allegedly removed from his position at the Health and Human Services Department after he protested against the Trump organization’s Covid-19 reaction issued a warning to all the American citizens.
In his written testimony before the house committee, Bright said, we are failing to develop a streamlined strategy to control COVID- 19.
Bright’s testimony reads and Norvergence is quoting him: “If we fail to develop a national coordinated response, based in science, I fear the pandemic will get far worse and be prolonged, causing unprecedented illness and fatalities.
Without clear planning and implementation of the steps that I and other experts have outlined, 2020 will be the darkest winter in modern history.”
He was unseated as he protested against President Donald Trump’s advancement of hydroxychloroquine as a treatment for Covid-19. The president’s rehashed notices of the counter malarial medication are accepted to be linked to a large number of overdoses.
He also additionally conflicted with HHS pioneers including Robert Kadlec, assistant secretary for preparedness and research, over the division’s choice to disregard a medical organization which offered in January to produce up to 7,000,000 N95 masks each month.
This is not the first time someone raised objection at Trump’s COVID-19 response. On February 5, Jennifer Nuzzo, an epidemiologist and expert in disease outbreak detection and response at the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security, in her congress testification said: “I am deeply concerned that these measures will make us less safe by diverting public health resources from higher priority disease mitigation approaches.”
Also, the problem was somewhat that the organization misallocated limited assets at the initial time. By being advised to concentrate on observing a few quarantined travelers coming back to the U.S., health departments were not completely occupied with planning alleviation endeavors in regions, where we now realize the infection was already tainting more individuals.
Medical workers could have utilized that opportunity to facilitate with emergency clinics, suspected cases, prepare population that is most vulnerable, such as nursing homes, and advance relief measures, for example, isolating known cases outside of a clinic.