It seems like a disorder in Europe as the United Kingdom has decided not to extend the introduction of the vaccine to people under 16 years of age.
The European Pharmaceuticals Association approved the Bioentech-Pfizer vaccine for children 12 to 15 years of age in May and the Modern vaccine in late July.
Italy, Belgium and France quickly began vaccinating their young.
France now administers one or more vaccines to about 50 percent of children between the ages of 12 and 17.
Last Tuesday, Portugal introduced vaccines for children over 12, and it looks like Germany will follow suit next month.
For several weeks, the incidence of Govt-19 in Europe has been high among people under the age of 15 in the UK, although it has dropped dramatically since leaving school due to summer vacation in late July.
The introduction of the British vaccine against measles was recently extended to give the first dose to all children aged 16-17 years to all under the age of 23 years.
According to the previous administration, only people under the age of 18 had some health problems or lived with a person with a weakened immune system.
So far, only 2.2 per cent of people under the age of 18 have been vaccinated in the UK.
France was able to vaccinate about 17 percent of its population under the age of 18.
Despite the increasing number of Covid-19 cases among French youth, his government has accelerated access to vaccines for young people.
President Emmanuel Macron took a proactive approach to marketing and sharing videos on DickTalk and Instagram, encouraging young people to have fun.
Some countries in Europe have better managed the potential of their youth than France.
Of the countries that provide data on vaccines under the age of 18 in Europe, only Belgium has vaccinated most of its young people.
This does not reflect the true size of the French population, as the Belgian population under the age of 18 is six times smaller than the French population.
Countries that have successfully introduced the vaccine to those under 18 can be classified into one of two groups.
Some countries, such as Belgium and Malta, have very small populations, which means that extending the introduction of the vaccine is relatively easy.
Other countries such as Italy and France have expanded their introduction by creating vaccine passports.
The French passport is one of the strictest in the entire European country and prohibits access to restaurants, bars and other entertainment facilities without any proof.
Italy was less rigid and was established in France without popular reaction.
The United Kingdom plans to release its own version of the passport rules for vaccines, with Boris Johnson previously saying that nightclubs will only accept guests who have been fully vaccinated since September.
In Eastern Europe, many countries are struggling to introduce the vaccine to people under the age of 50 and have made little progress among young people. Slovakia, Slovenia, Croatia and Romania alone were able to vaccinate about 40 percent of the population under the age of 50, below the richest countries in Europe.
Bulgaria lags behind, with only 10 percent of the population under the age of 50 getting vaccinated.
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