The new CDC director Rochelle Walensky on Monday, March 29, admitted her fear of the “impending doom” in the U.S. following a rise in CCP virus (COVID-19) cases and hospitalizations.

Walensky spoke forthrightly at the White House COVID-19 response team meeting, and sent an urgent message on following public safety protocols to prevent the virus from spreading further.

Walensky talked about her “recurring” sense of an imminent disaster as she reacted to the most recent information.

According to StatNews, compared to the previous seven-day period, the number of positive CCP Virus cases has grown by 10.6%. Furthermore, hospitalizations and deaths, both were stagnating statistics, increased by 4.2% and 2.6%, respectively, over the last seven days.

The new CDC director said daily infections per day in the U.S. were down dramatically from their January highs but stayed steady at about 40,000 to 50,000 cases a day until most recently shot up to between 60,000 and 70,000.

“Things really have a tendency to surge, and surge big,” Walensky said.

The emergency appeal came as several states are loosening CCP virus restrictions as they rely on the growing percentages of their vaccinated populations.

“I’m speaking today not necessarily as your CDC director, but as a wife, as a mother, as a daughter to ask you to just please hold on a little while longer,” Walensky said as she worried that lifting public mandates now is too soon. 

CDC updated that the number of U.S. citizens that have at least received one dose of the coronavirus vaccine has reached nearly 30%. However, the waiting list is still long, while states are already reporting significant rises in CCP virus infections, including younger patients. 

However, Texas has proven that lifting CCP virus restrictions will not necessarily result in disaster as CDC would expect. By contrast, according to Zerohedge, Texas’s seven-day COVID-19 positivity rate has been lingering around 5.27%, while hospitalizations dropped to their lowest point over the past six months. Last week, the state recorded 2,292 newly infected patients, half a thousand cases lower than the week prior. Meanwhile, the number of people admitted to hospitals decreased to 3,308, with 107 new deaths reported. 

Texas has provided hope that there could still be ways to dodge the COVID-19’s next flare-up without the need to adhere to mandatory restrictions strictly.

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