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Unlock 3.0 rules for Delhi: What is allowed, what is not

Here's a look at what will be allowed and not allowed in Delhi starting from August 1.

July 31, 2020 / 02:46 PM IST

The Delhi government released updated rules for the next phase of reopening in the national capital on July 30, a day after the Centre issued fresh guidelines for ‘Unlock 3.0’.

This phase of ‘Unlock’ will begin on August 1 and will be in place until August 31.

As of July 31, Delhi  registered a total of 1.3 lakh COVID-19 cases. This figure included 10,743 active cases, 1.19 lakh patients who had recovered and a death toll of 3,936. Delhi remains the third worst-affected area in the country, even as the number of cases being reported on a daily basis had reduced in previous weeks.

Also Read: Unlock 3.0 guidelines | Cinema halls, metro, schools and colleges to remain shut

Here’s a look at what will be allowed in Delhi from August 1:

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COVID-19 Vaccine

Frequently Asked Questions

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How does a vaccine work?

A vaccine works by mimicking a natural infection. A vaccine not only induces immune response to protect people from any future COVID-19 infection, but also helps quickly build herd immunity to put an end to the pandemic. Herd immunity occurs when a sufficient percentage of a population becomes immune to a disease, making the spread of disease from person to person unlikely. The good news is that SARS-CoV-2 virus has been fairly stable, which increases the viability of a vaccine.

How many types of vaccines are there?

There are broadly four types of vaccine — one, a vaccine based on the whole virus (this could be either inactivated, or an attenuated [weakened] virus vaccine); two, a non-replicating viral vector vaccine that uses a benign virus as vector that carries the antigen of SARS-CoV; three, nucleic-acid vaccines that have genetic material like DNA and RNA of antigens like spike protein given to a person, helping human cells decode genetic material and produce the vaccine; and four, protein subunit vaccine wherein the recombinant proteins of SARS-COV-2 along with an adjuvant (booster) is given as a vaccine.

What does it take to develop a vaccine of this kind?

Vaccine development is a long, complex process. Unlike drugs that are given to people with a diseased, vaccines are given to healthy people and also vulnerable sections such as children, pregnant women and the elderly. So rigorous tests are compulsory. History says that the fastest time it took to develop a vaccine is five years, but it usually takes double or sometimes triple that time.

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> In line with guidelines issued by the Centre, the Delhi government has dropped the night curfew in the national capital

> It was earlier applicable from 10.00 pm to 5.00 am.

> Hawkers will be allowed to function between 10.00 am to 8.00 pm.

> Weekly bazaars will be allowed to function on a trial basis for a week, with social distancing and all precautionary measures.

What is not allowed:

> All types of major public gatherings, including political and religious functions, will remain prohibited.

> Schools, colleges and other educational institutions will remain closed. However, the government is encouraging online learning.

> Delhi metro services, cinema halls and bars will continue to remain shut till August 31.

Rest of the guidelines, as in place during ‘Unlock 2.0’, remain unchanged.

Besides, the Kejriwal-led government had earlier de-linked hotels from COVID-19 hospitals after the chief minister said beds in such facilities have been lying vacant for the last many days.

Click here for Moneycontrol’s full coverage of the novel coronavirus pandemic
Moneycontrol News
first published: Jul 31, 2020 02:46 pm

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