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U.S. CDC: “War has changed” as COVID-19 delta variant poses threats 

Proven data indicate that delta variant is endemic as chickenpox spurred U.S health officials to reconsider their way of fighting COVID-19. 

According to Washington Post, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention considered strict measures that everyone should abide by, including wearing masks and getting vaccines. 

Based on the documents secured by Washington Post, there were bullet points of discussion with the CDC team to clarify the dangers of the COVID-19 most dangerous variant, especially after the vaccination process. 

In the documents noted under communication, “Acknowledge the war has changed” spread alarm and despondency.

Since a significant number of jabbed people tested positive for the COVID-19 delta variant in Massachusetts, CDC recommended that vaccinated people should keep wearing masks. 

The health team stated that the available evidence confirms that the infections of the new variant could be as contagious as in unvaccinated people. 

While COVID-19 vaccines are still highly effective in avoiding sickness and death – at some point, U.S. CDC knew that there was going to be breakthrough infections. They did not know how to tell the public then. 

The first-detected-in-India variant is more deadly than cold, smallpox, flu, and Ebola virus highlighted the documents. Also, it is as infectious as the fatal chickenpox.

U.S. health officials were not the only people in the field to warn against such a looming crisis. Studies from Canada, Singapore and Scotland pointed out that the new-COVID-19 variant may be more dangerous for hospitalization and intensive care than the alpha variant. 

Unlike the delta variant, alpha was first detected in the United Kingdom.

Since January, the world saw a sharp increase in COVID-19 hospitalizations and in-hospital deaths among vaccinated people January, based on the internal documents. This concurred with the breakthrough of delta variant

However, the U.S. CDC confirms that the spread of infections is still infrequent.

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