As the amount of COVID-19 (Chinese Communist Party Virus) delta variant infections in the United States rises, the Biden administration supposedly considers whether to push inoculated Americans to cover their face once more.

According to those involved with the discussions, the White House is hesitant to impose regulations that would require people to present confirmation of immunization status. Instead, vaccinated persons were suggested to wear masks, and unvaccinated ones should avoid congregating in public locations, Fox News reported.

COVID-19 cases have roughly tripled in the United States over the past weeks, putting further pressure on hospitals and doctors.

According to data from Johns Hopkins University, new infections in the United States increased to more than 37,000 on Tuesday, July 20, while it was less than 13,700 on July 7. Health officials believe that the delta variation contributes 83% of current COVID-19 cases in the United States.

White House officials are meeting with experts from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to discuss public statements, the Washington Post reported.

However, re-establishing mask requirements regardless of vaccination status will prevent those who have not been vaccinated against COVID-19 from receiving the shots, said Florida Governor Ron DeSantis.

“I get a little bit frustrated by jurisdictions that are saying even if you’re healthy and vaccinated you must wear a mask because we’re seeing increased cases,” DeSantis stated on Wednesday, July 21, “Understand what that message is sending to people who aren’t vaccinated, it’s telling them that the vaccines don’t work. I think that’s the worst message you can send to people at this time.”

Various people had different reasons for refusing vaccinations, DeSantis, who has been immunized, said, adding, “I think these are folks who have skepticism of authorities,” since he did not believe that the government’s “hectoring” of them would be an effective method of persuading people to get inoculated.

Meanwhile, in Iowa, Florida, Montana, Arizona, North Dakota, and Arkansas, laws have been established prohibiting local authorities from enforcing mask mandates. Two others also block any potential mask requests in the states.

Executive orders have been signed by governors in Texas, Tennessee, and South Carolina prohibiting local administrations from imposing their own facemask requirements.

According to an executive order signed by Gov. Brian Kemp, local governments in Georgia can only enforce a mask obligation if the number of new COVID-19 infections in their county has risen more than 100 per 100,000 people in the previous 14 days. However, they can not penalize or pressure private enterprises to abide by when they are on private land.

Kansas approved a statute allowing people to sue their local authorities for COVID-19 regulations to deter restrictions like mask demands.

Wisconsin cannot enforce another mask mandate after the state Supreme Court overturned the previous mask rule across the state.

Schools have been instructed not to implement mask requirements in Utah, Vermont, and Oklahoma, but local authorities can do so.