From Friday, from 4.00 am local time (5.00 CET), the UK will cancel the duty to take the exam before arriving at their border. From Sunday, passengers will no longer have to be isolated upon arrival, the BBC writes, ending with a negative PCR test. Instead, they should be subjected to an antigen test within two days.
According to Johnson, the current move “encourages many to travel because they fear they will get stuck overseas and face significant ups and downs.” British Transport Minister Grand Shops announced on Twitter that an antigen test would be required once the fully vaccinated passenger arrived. According to him, the government “supports” the safe resumption of international tourism by facilitating pilot operations.
The number of patients in hospitals is rising sharply
During his address to the British Parliament, the Prime Minister recalled the sharp rise in the number of patients suffering from gout in hospitals across the country. “From the beginning we have been experiencing a rapid increase in (epidemic) govt cases.” He recalled that more than 218,000 new cases had been reported in the UK on Tuesday. “In response to this information, the government agreed that we should adhere to Plan P for three weeks.” he said.
According to the Prime Minister, those in the UK must continue to work from home, and if possible, the upper airways should be closed to the outside of public transport and most public places and pass the test before heading to hazardous locations. The government will re-evaluate the measures by the end of this three-week period.
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