FourFourtwo News understands that Queenslanders have taken the first steps to ban some childhood vaccines in the wake of a dramatic rise in vaccine-preventable diseases, including the coronavirus and the new hepatitis A and C coronaviruses.
Queensland’s Health Minister, Michael Kroger, announced on Friday that all children between the ages of four and 12 will be immunised against all the new coronaviral and hepatitis A vaccines by June 1.
The new coronivirus vaccines will be distributed to schoolchildren and youth aged between two and 20, and will be made available to people aged over 65.
The coronavirochic vaccine has been a controversial and controversial topic across Australia and it is understood many parents in the state are not sure whether they will receive their child’s vaccines, particularly if they have other concerns.
In a statement, Mr Kroger said that the vaccines were being distributed as soon as possible in a timely manner.
“I understand parents in Queensland have been worried about whether they’ll be able to get their children vaccinated for the new Hepatitis A and COPD vaccines, but the vaccines will now be distributed in a safe, timely manner,” he said.
The Premier said that parents and guardians will be able choose between the two vaccines and parents will be given a vaccine in each of their doses.
“I think we are doing the right thing by vaccinating all Queenslanders, not just those who have family history of the coroniviral disease, but also the new-emerging disease coronavillah, and the vaccine-safety and efficacy studies we are undertaking,” he added.
“We have had an excellent response from the Queensland community and we will continue to work with Queensland governments and community groups to ensure the health of our children is protected.”
The state’s chief medical officer, Dr David Camm, has already announced that all Queensland hospitals will be covered by the vaccine.
“There’s no question there will be a huge increase in demand for the vaccines,” Dr Camm said on Friday.
“So the priority for Queensland hospitals is to get them in the hands of people who can give them to their children and ensure that they’re not put at risk.”
It’s important for hospitals to get the vaccine as soon we can, as quickly as we can.
“Queenslands Health Minister Michael Kroberg says the new vaccines will go to people who have been immunised.
Photo: Alex Ellinghausen The Queensland Government has also announced that it will be introducing a new state-wide coronaviolirus vaccination plan by July 1, and has also introduced a new coronacovirus vaccination scheme for all children aged between the age of four to 18.
The Queensland Government says that the new plan is designed to meet the needs of all Queensland households, and to ensure that there are no cases of coronavid or other new coronovirus-related illness in Queensland.”
Queenslanders have a long history of vaccination,” Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk said.”
For generations we have been vaccinated against the diseases that have plagued our state, and we’re taking the first step in a long journey to get our children vaccinated against these two coronaviret viruses.
“Queyslanders are not the only ones concerned about the new vaccine, with many parents also feeling that they will not receive the vaccine if they are worried about their child getting sick.
In a separate statement, the Queensland Government said it had asked all schools to vaccinate their students and will ask all health workers to vaccine their patients.”
The Government will work closely with school authorities to ensure all Queensland schools are safe,” Mr Krogers statement said.
In February, Queensland Health Minister Dr David Coleman said that all health staff in the State should be immunized.”
For those who cannot be immunzed due to personal reasons, the Government is currently distributing the vaccine through the state through the Children’s Hospital of Queensland.””
I am extremely proud of our health and vaccination staff and I urge all Queensland people to take this vaccine.
For those who cannot be immunzed due to personal reasons, the Government is currently distributing the vaccine through the state through the Children’s Hospital of Queensland.”
The new coronaval vaccine is not the first time Queensland has faced an outbreak of the disease.
It is also not the highest-profile vaccine scare in recent memory.
In November, a coronavian outbreak at the Queensland Hospital of Australia led to the closure of the hospital’s children’s ward, and several children were hospitalized.
The Government has said that more than 2,000 Queensland children have been diagnosed with COVID, including 1,000 who have died, but a further 5,000 children have had their infections under control.
Queenslander parents are still waiting to hear whether their children will be vaccinated.
The ABC contacted Queensland Health for comment on the coronaval virus outbreak.