COVID-19 daily deaths in India are at their lowest level in four months, with a global toll of -10%.
The current coronavirus scenario in India is a sliver of what it was a few months ago: 4.4 percent of deaths in June and 5.6 percent of cases in May, as the weekly worldwide toll fell 10% and infections fell 9%.
In the last week, India’s mortality fell by 9% to 1,898, or 271 per day, and infections fell by 21% to 161,338, or 23,048 per day.
These weekly figures are much lower than the daily records of 6,148 deaths and 414,188 cases in June and May, respectively.
According to Worldometers.info, India gained 244 fatalities on Sunday, bringing its total to 448,917, third behind the United States (719,840) and Brazil (597,749). The 179 deaths on Tuesday were the fewest since mid-March.
India also reported 22,842 cases for a total of 33,813,903, placing it second in the world after the United States (44,504,868) but ahead of Brazil (21,459,117). The 18,795 illnesses on Tuesday were the lowest since early March.
So far on Sunday, the global mortality toll stood at 4,814,865, with 235,663,347 cases reported.
India’s population is declining, as it is in other countries, due to an active immunization program.
The country, which is the world’s leading vaccine maker, has immunized 47.7% of its population with one dosage and 27.6% has been fully vaccinated.
According to Bloomberg tracking, vaccination doses increased by 210 million in one week to 6.33 billion, with a global population of 7.9 billion.
India, which has the world’s second-biggest population of 1.4 billion people, has given out 907.6 million doses, far behind China, which has the world’s largest population of 1.5 billion people and has given out 2.2 billion shots. With 383.2 million doses, the United States ranks third.
However, Dr. Naveet Wig, the leader of the COVID Task Force in Deli, emphasized that India needed to do more.
“We need to go well above 100 cores and make everyone twice vaccinated,” she told ANI. “This is our goal, and we’re making progress, but we need to go faster and make sure everyone gets the second dose as well.
“And that’s how we’re going to win this war,” says the narrator. It’s still not an easy war; we can’t afford to be overconfident; instead, we must be slightly underconfident in order to maintain our vigilance and take all necessary precautions.”
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