Covid vaccine total exceeds 32m in England with another 460,000 jabs given

More than 460,000 more covid shocks were administered yesterday, bringing the total number of vaccinations in England to more than 32 million.

According to December 8th and April 9th, a total of 32,737,372 vaccinations were recorded in England between December 8th and April 9th NHS England datesincluding the first and second dose, an increase of 466,480 the day before.

According to the NHS England, 26,996,936 were the first dose of a vaccine, an increase from 62,274 the previous day, while 5,740,436 were a second dose, an increase of 404,206.

The data shows that between December 8 and April 9, a total of 3,991,833 strokes were administered to people in London, including 3,285,427 first doses and 706,406 second doses.

This compares to 5,249,019 first doses and 992,504 second doses given to people in the Midlands region for a total of 6,241,523.

The distribution for the other regions is:

– East of England: 3,228,415 first cans and 694,996 second cans for a total of 3,923,411
– North East and Yorkshire: 4,265,647 first and 983,593 second cans (5,249,240)
– Northwest: 3,444,451 first and 787,185 second cans (4,231,636)
– Southeast: 4,398,258 first and 931,669 second cans (5,329,927)
– Southwest: 2,984,433 first and 621,783 second cans (3,606,216)

Meanwhile, any blood clots associated with the Johnson & Johnson vaccine are “extremely rare occurrences,” said a scientist advising the government.

The vaccine, also known as Janssen, has yet to be approved for use in the UK, but the government has ordered 30 million doses.

Professor Peter Openshaw, a member of the Covid-19 clinical information network, told BBC Radio 4’s Today program: “We still don’t know if they are directly related and caused by the vaccine, but it seems possible that it is Case is.

“It wouldn’t be surprising if J&J, the Janssen vaccine, also causes rare blood clots, as it is based on adenovirus technology that is not far from the technology used in the AstraZeneca vaccine.”

When asked if he was concerned that this could undermine public confidence in coronavirus surges, Prof. Openshaw said, “These are extremely rare occurrences and there is no drug that will be completely free of side effects, but this one is on the order of the risk of side effects result you would expect if you got in a car and drove 250 miles, and many of us wouldn’t blink before taking that risk. “

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