Even Guinness is banned – the lockdown worked in Ireland – today

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Irland
Foto: dpa
„Ireland is like a guinea pig for Europe,“ says a hairdresser who had to close her shop in Dublin. The Irish were the first European country to impose a second lockdown due to rising Covid-19 cases. That seems to be paying off. Restaurants and most of the shops are closed. The black roller shutters of the hairdressers stay down even on weekdays. Irish music and the smell of beer and fish and chips do not invite you to stop off at any of the countless pubs in Dublin – it is dark and unusually quiet. Only „essential“ shops, such as supermarkets and pharmacies, are allowed to open their doors during the strictest restrictions since mid-May. Those who can should work from home. Visits to other households are prohibited. Sports or a walk in the fresh air are allowed – but only within a five-kilometer radius of your own home. So the government tries to prevent travel and meetings. Since the new regulations came into force, more and more police officers can be seen at train stations and tram stops in Dublin.

With the measures, the current lockdown is very similar to the one that severely restricted the Irish for around two months in the spring. However, unlike in April, schools and kindergartens are still open. „This is necessary because we do not want and cannot allow the future of children and young people to become another victim of this disease,“ said Prime Minister Micheál Martin in a televised address. The current regulations are also known as „Level 5“ – this is the highest and strictest level of a plan developed in September to „live with Covid-19“, as the government calls it. The decision to do this was the result of more than 1000 new infections daily. Two weeks before the decision, the National Public Health Emergency Team (NPHET), the health team that advises the government on Corona, recommended the transition to Level 5. However, Dublin initially refused. But the number of infections has continued to rise, almost continuously since August. Almost 70,000 people in the republic have been infected with the virus since March, and more than 2000 have died from it. So Martin announced a six-week lockdown three days in advance at the end of October. The health department said at the time: „Ireland is now in an acute system that is working close to capacity.“

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