➤  Coronavirus never go away even with vaccine

Coronavirus never go away even with vaccine

There is a good chance that the corona virus will never go away.

Even after the vaccine was identified and deployed, the coronavirus persisted for decades, spreading throughout the world.

Experts call such diseases locally - fiercely resistant to efforts to eliminate them. Think measles, HIV and chickenpox.

This is a frightening proposition - a world full of previously unknown coronaviruses. But experts in epidemiology, disaster planning and vaccine development say it is important to embrace reality in the next phase of the American pandemic response. The long-standing nature of the Kovid-19 is a call to arms for the public, a road map to the trillions of dollars spent by Congress, and a precise navigation point state patchwork strategy based on the country's current, troubled state.

In any other uncertainty, the stability of the novel virus is one of the few things we can hope for in the future. This does not mean that the situation is always dire. Four local coronaviruses that cause colds continue to spread. Most experts think the virus will become the fifth - and when the immune system spreads and our body adapts to it over time, its effects will be minimal.

However, now most people are not sick. Even in countries that have succeeded in suppressing it, the most contagious disease has grown in recent weeks. Experts say it will ignite the world's population.

"This virus lives here," said Sarah Koby, an epidemiologist and evolutionary biologist at the University of Chicago. "The question is, how can we live safely?"

Dealing with local ailments requires long-range thinking, continuous effort and international coordination. Eradication of the virus can take decades - if it does. Such efforts require time, money and political will.

Polls show that Americans are starting to get their heads around this idea. US leaders and residents are searching for a magic bullet to end the pandemic quickly: a shortage of drugs has shown signs of progress in the Petri dish. The White House recommends that the summer heat affect the virus or it will disappear mysteriously. A vaccine - though crucial to our response - is unlikely to eradicate the disease, experts say. Challenges to vaccines, including limited supplies, vaccine resistance and significant logistical roadblocks, are already clear.

Meanwhile, some states are looking to reopen their economy. Even those who move more carefully have not developed tools for measuring what works and what doesn't - a key feature of any long-term scientific experiment.

" We are only doing knee-jerk activity in the short term," said Tom Freeden, former director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. We need a comprehensive war strategy and it can be implemented properly."

People talk about getting back to normal, said Natalie Dean, a disease biostatistician at the University of Florida. But the future of persistent coronavirus means it usually does not. “When we find different ways to learn and discover what works, we begin to reclaim parts of our community and lives,” she said.

America is in a momentary transformation. In some states infections are decreasing, in others they are increasing with horrible hot spots.

Experts say that what's missing in the meantime is urgent.

With unemployment soaring and devastating effects on our economy and mental health, we need a nationwide shutdown to reach this moment of transition. To think and plan all those efforts is useless

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