Air Links recently announced that employees should not be vaccinated during a layoff in the United States. This is because the United States also injects foreigners due to the surplus of vaccines. But the Air Lingus crew should have avoided the shot in the United States, but why?
They have a significant problem in the United States. While other parts of the world seem to need vaccines, the United States has other vaccine problems. They have enough vaccines in the United States. The release of vaccines goes faster than expected. In addition, many in the United States are skeptical about getting their injections. These bizarre measures are designed to force the people of the United States. For example, free beer (or coffee) is available at Nashville and Crispy Cream Donuts across the country. In one of the most bizarre efforts, the state of Ohio offers a chance to win $ 1 million for vaccines.
To promote tourism, New York City (an Air Lingus destination) offers vaccinations to foreign visitors. Popular tourist sites such as Times Square are used as vaccination sites.
But the Air Lingus team does not have to anticipate these vaccines. Air Links reminds its employees not to be vaccinated while on strike in the United States. News broke that some crew members had done so anyway, and the airline issued the warning.
The airline has advised staff not to travel within 48 hours of being vaccinated because of the risk of side effects. Side effects such as fever and fatigue make employees ineligible for duty.
The Irish community issued the following statement:
“This is to allow time for any side effects to disappear and to ensure that the crew is fully qualified for the duty. [Health Service Executive] And their healthcare provider regarding vaccines. ”
ISA had already issued a recommendation on vaccines at the end of March. EASA recommends waiting two to three days for a team member to be vaccinated before returning to work. The legislator says low air pressure at the height of the trip can exacerbate side effects. EASA says flight crew members should consult an aero-medical examiner (AME) if adverse reactions persist for more than two days after vaccination. AMEs should therefore encourage flight crews to consult on vaccines and their side effects.
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