Although some people in the Netherlands think that the restrictions should be removed, they don’t seem to have any effect on punishments before COVID-19.
The Netherlands has so many COVID-19 cases that hospitals have been overwhelmed.According to ReutersSome patients were transferred to Germany’s hospitals as a relief to the health workers, even though they weren’t suitable.
Transfer the patient to Germany from the NetherlandsDon’t stop providing regular servicesAlso, care will continue for people who have other diseases.
However, reports have indicated that the number of operations for heart surgery and cancer treatment has been decreased. This is to create a more competitive environment for COVID-19 patient.
According to the Dutch Health Authority (NZA), yesterday’s cThis has caused one-third of the country’s operating theatres to be closed.This is done in order to limit the number of ICU beds used (again, this applies to patients with other diseases than coronavirus).
“About one fifth of hospitals in the Netherlands are unable to meet critical operation deadlines.”The Air New Zealand Authority highlighted this.
According to Reuters, Dutch hospitals have seen an increase in COVID-19 cases, a number not seen since May 2012’s worst pandemic.The situation has not improved. On the contrary, an increase in infections is predicted.
Tuesday, November 23rd saw approximately 23,000 new cases of COVID-19 in the Netherlands.Already, the situation is alarming as close to 154,000 infections were reported last week. If the trend continues, it will lead to a new weekly high.
Do not think Germany is limited. They are fighting COVID-19, but they will still be helpful For patients coming from the Netherlands, there are 20 beds available in each hospital.
This happened the next weekend, when protestors in Dutch cities marched to oppose the restrictions being implemented by the government.
“But they’re still infected even though they’ve been vaccinated.”“But, some people will tell you, no. But, according to official data, Only 72.3% of people agreed to follow a comprehensive immunization program.