The blockade in Brisbane and Morton Bay will end on Saturday at 6 pm and restrictions will apply in certain municipalities until July 16.
Queensland Prime Minister Anastasia Parashek thanked the residents for their help on Saturday morning, but she emphasized that “we haven’t left the forest yet.”
Although restrictions remain for certain local governments, Premier has urged businesses not to allow people to enter the premises unless they check in with the phone app as part of the state’s CCP virus restrictions.
“I’m asking the company: don’t let people in your company unless they’re checking in,” Palaszcuk said. Told reporters Saturday morning. “If that means staffing to make sure people have checked in. This is very important for contact tracers.”
Queensland has mandated that companies in the state need to use the government check-in QLD app for this purpose since May, but it was not mandatory for customers to use the app. ..
Maskmandate remains in southeastern Queensland and Townsville following a moderate cluster of both alpha and delta strains of the CCP (Chinese Communist Party) virus, commonly known as the new coronavirus. Is part of the limitation of. North of the state.
What’s New in the Queensland CCP Virus Incident
Queensland reported five new locally acquired COVID-19 cases in the state on Saturday, bringing the total number of active cases in the state to 47.
Health officials are most concerned about three of the five new local infections.
One case was a woman in her 50s at Everton Park who was working at Prince Charles Hospital and was first vaccinated against the CCP virus.
“She doesn’t work in the COVID ward, but of course I’m seeing if she had any reason to enter the ward,” said Janet Young, Queensland Chief Health Officer. It was.
“She was on the first dose of the AstraZeneca vaccine and was scheduled to receive a second dose in the next few weeks.”
The second new case was a man in his 50s from Aruna who works as a baggage handler at a domestic airport in Brisbane and is linked to a Portuguese restaurant cluster. The man lives in Karindale, but no contact with other cases of infection in the suburbs is known.
“We monitor them very carefully. We do a lot of work with our contacts, but we believe our contact tracers can overcome these issues very carefully. “I am,” said Parasheck.
Paraschuk also alerted the Noosa people after a 29-year-old Brisbane man who tested positive for the CCP virus visited Eumundi, Sunshine Beach, Kenilworth, and Doonan on the Sunshine Coast.
This man is associated with a previous incident related to the Karindale Community Center in Greece. He and his partner also visited a restaurant on Sunshine Beach, but the premiere didn’t know any further details at the time.
“I’m a little worried about that, but I think the people around me are very careful about whether they live or work in the area. If you have any symptoms, please come forward. It has been tested, “says Palaszcuk.