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 The new normal in post COVID-19 pandemic

Background

It has been two years since the emergence of COVID-19, and the world has yet to fully determine a reliable graph that perfectly outlines the emergence, distribution, and foreseeable end of the pandemic that has devastated the global population and exposed how weak, incompetent, unprepared, and clueless the global health system is when it comes to the ability to deal with novel emergencies in the future.

While it appears that the world is on the verge of experiencing some relief, even in the face of the emergence of less-lethal strains of the SARS-COV-2 virus, the rising episode of stigma, fear of death, and economic uncertainty has persisted in many parts of the world, particularly in the developing world.

Whatever angle you choose to take, the two-year pandemic has altered everything we previously knew about outbreaks and, as a result, necessitates the development of new rules that will define the new normal in the post-pandemic era.

Due to the fact that the existing rules about what we know about the virus are extremely volatile and constantly changing, every current guideline regarding the pandemic should be considered as temporary as possible. In light of the fact that even experts were taken by surprise by the novel virus, it is imperative that new research-based sustainable guidelines be developed to guide the transition to the new normal and assist in the ongoing management of the pandemic until it is no longer a threat.

Call for articles on the new normal of the COVID-19 pandemic

Articles that provide insight into the following thematic areas are encouraged to be submitted.

  • COVID-19, a long-term future and a position of leadership in the rapid response to outbreaks
  • The scope of the pandemic’s social, economic, and environmental consequences.
  • The impact of death and birth rates on the global population during a pandemic.
  • Rebuilding public confidence in disease management, particularly vaccination, is a priority.
  • The deglobalization of the economy and the widening disparities in global economic interests
  • The significance of interdependence and cooperation in the face of a universal threat
  • The differences in success outcomes predicted during the pandemic, why more resourced organizations were less successful, and why less-resourced organizations were more successful during the pandemic
  • Importance of a globally coordinated, clear, and interconnected response that is effective in defining the new normal and is effective at a global level for sustainability.
  • Identify and quantify the consequences of global, national, and regional consequences in pandemic management
  • The long-term viability of healthcare investments in the face of a global threat reinforces the widespread belief that what concerns one region affects all of them.
  • The need for a coordinated, transparent, and inclusive task force must begin with the 1918 influenza outbreak in order to ensure the ability to prevent millions of deaths. This task force must begin with the 1918 influenza outbreak.
  • Transforming and expanding our existing knowledge of disease reservoirs, viruses, and drivers into a program for early warning and predictive outbreak risk is priority number twelve.
  • The existence of structural inequities that are replicated within the global health system itself demonstrates a lack of critical engagement with the political and social determinants of health disparities.
  • The development and delivery of safe, affordable, and effective vaccines that are distributed to maximize public health impact and equity.
  • The need for clear collaboration for COVID-19 responses—at the global, national, and local levels
  • The promotion of effective, innovative, and just policy solutions by governments and non-state actors is a critical role for global health diplomacy to play.
  • How to establish a New Global Health Agreement  well-funded, and well-staffed ready to go on day one
  • Establishment of a well-trained and multidisciplinary public health task force that is focused on serving all earmarked population centers
  • The creation of a global public health database that monitors and keeps up to date the essential public health data that every PBMT requires from the outset, in order to manage any outbreak, epidemic, or pandemic anywhere in the world
  • Any other topic that contributes to our understanding of how to prepare for the next pandemic epidemic.

COVID 19, pandemic

Coordinating Editor [ Prof Pwaveno H Bamaiyi ]

Pwaveno H. Bamaiyi, BVM, MSc, Ph.D., is a Professor in Veterinary Public Health Epidemiology at the University of Jos, Nigeria. Prof Pwaveno H. Bamaiyi is especially skilled in the use of Spatiotemporal Epidemiologic Modeler (STEM) Epidemiological software and skill sure to help in the new task of this special call. 

Submission Guideline

All papers should be written according to instructions to authors found here... All paper types are accepted under this call.

All papers must be submitted through our online article management system for quick attention. Please click here to submit…

Deadline for the call

This call will end on or before October 30th, 2022

The cost for publication is 80% OFF

All nonfunded ACCEPTED papers submitted under this call will receive an 80% waiver as outlined on our page for waiver terms and conditions depending on the country of affiliation of the researchers seen here….Article-processing charges are only payable after papers are accepted and there is no fee for rejected papers.

To be more specific, Low-income countries will pay US$44 dollars, Middle-income countries will pay US$84 dollars, while High-income countries will pay US$124 dollars respectively.

Call for papers – Public Health pandemic

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