Denmark Lets Children Return to School after Lockdown

Children under the Age of 11 Will Attend School Soon

People Are Removing the Fear of COVID-19 by Normalizing Their Lives

It has been decided by the government as Denmark lets children return to school after lockdown, as new COVID-19 infectious patient count has decreased immensely as compared to last month’s case count.  6,681 cases have been reported out of the general population of the country consisting of 5.6 million since January 2020, but more people are thought to be infected across the area who have not been tested yet.

Unfortunately, 309 individuals have died after acquiring the deadly infection in the country. Even though new COVID-19 cases are being continually reported in multiple hospitals across the country, the government has decided to ease the lockdown situation in the country, which has been implemented for five weeks along with multiple other European countries due to a major spike in COVID-19 patients being tested positive.

Along with reopening some shops and businesses, Denmark lets children return to school after lockdown, which would help the country in resuming normal schedule while following preventive measures required being safe from COVID-19, including social distancing and a ban on gathering in public places.

Reopening of schools across Denmark

Denmark lets children return to school after lockdown, for which Prime Minister of the country Mette Frederiksen is doing everything to ensure all personnel is following instructions regarding hygienic rules that would help limit the further spread of infection inside the educational institutes. Children up to the age of 11 are allowed to attend their primary schools amid coronavirus outbreak, which has been closed since March 12.

All primary schools have reopened after Denmark lets children return to school after lockdown, and is one of the first countries who are relaxing their lockdowns to partially reopen the whole country, in an attempt to gradually restore the whole region to avoid chaos. After Denmark lets children return to school after lockdown from April 15, it is advised to follow all necessary preventive regulations to prevent acquiring infection, including frequent hand washing and usage of alcohol-based sanitizer to eliminate all harmful microorganisms.

Even after the announcement made as Denmark lets children return to school after lockdown to limit any chances to hindrance in education, some schools in certain areas are not yet prepared to welcome back children, which requires some extra days to fumigate and sanitize the entire schooling property to eliminate the chances of COVID-19 spreading in the area.

Parent’s issues regarding their child’s safety

Along with reopening some shops and businesses across the country, Denmark lets children return to school after lockdown which concludes the sum of 650,000 children up to the age of eleven returning back to daycare centers, kindergarten, nurseries and primary schools. This is included in the first phase of gradually easing the lockdown in Denmark, to help the country limit its economic recession.

This does not include the reopening of the universities, Churches, shopping malls, cinemas and other public places which might attract crowds of more than 10 individuals as the general population is obligated to strictly follow social distancing protocols to limit further transmission of COVID-19 as 129,913 people have already died across the globe after experiencing critical symptoms of the infection.

As parents are concerned over the safety of their children after the announcement made by the government as Denmark lets children return to school after lockdown. It is being advised to the parents not to let the children come if they are in close proximity to someone with the infection and not to let them bring unnecessary objects, including toys, to school. The government, along with school administration, is ensuring all parents regarding the additional safety measures installed in the school, which will help provide more immunity against COVID-19.

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