Marlboro is the number the wine industry needs, but it is not the number they should give.
Not so with the Regional District Health Board.
So it is not clear how many people in the Marlboro wine industry have been vaccinated against VV-19.
The district health board confirmed that it had information on the group, the environment, the immunization center, and other issues, but did not keep work-related statistics.
* Visa changes will help alleviate the labor crisis crisis for Kiwi farmers
* He feared that the wine industry would not have enough trained manpower for the next harvest
* The health worker believes that the vineyard worker has contracted the virus by leaving the DNA
Marcus Pinkx, general manager of Wine Marlboro, said he would like to know how many wine industry workers have been vaccinated to understand how well the industry is protected with VV-19.
Many in the industry were young workers who had no priority in immunization in New Zealand before it was shut down.
The Nelson Marlboro District Health Board announced the release of the accelerated vaccine, which moved the Blenham Vaccination Center to Stadium 2000 to protect more people every day.
“I think it’s amazing that those resources are enough to make the vaccine available to anyone who wants to get it,” says Pickens.
“Of course I fully support it. So he wears a hat for everyone involved, and people take advantage of that opportunity to respond positively to the changes and to protect themselves.
“it is [vaccine] It gives us the best way to keep the virus out of Marlborough, and from our industry, so the more vaccinated, the better.
The 2020 lockout came in the middle of last year’s vintage, a crucial time for the industry. At this time he came in the middle of pruning in the vineyards, but in the vineyards he was busy mixing.
According to the Marlborough District Council’s economic forecast last year, the Marborough economy was largely dependent on the wine industry, which accounts for about 20 percent of GDP.
Pickens said many companies have taken the first week of Level 4 warning to review their business plans since last year.
They said, ‘We will measure our plans … we will work out how well we are doing and what important activities are on site.’ ”
Pickins said it is important to protect workers, especially in New Zealand, through a well-known employer program.
Nearly 75 percent of all pruning and development work in Marlboro, the wine industry, is done by RSE workers.
“He is a huge worker. It’s an important time of the year for them. ” I know their immunizations are a priority.
Livestock workers have been vaccinated at access clinics set up by Marlboro Primary Health Care.
Aristotle Mitchell, South Island’s general manager for Tornil’s Garden and Planting Contract, said workers who chose to be vaccinated last month will receive both doses by the end of Tuesday.
To get the first clip, a special clinic was set up for Torhil RSA staff at the end of Harlel, but they had to go through the Level 4 Vaccination Center at the stadium 2000 for the second.
Those workers were in the “bubbles” of the clinic this week.
Michelle, for her part, said there were “few” workers who chose to wait for the first vaccine, but they were getting it this week. There were 472 RSE employees in Marlborough.
With that in mind, none of their employees chose not to get the vaccine, Mitchell said.
Dr. Nick Baker, Chief Medical Officer of Nelson Marlboro Health, on his part said that the full immunization has greatly protected people from Delta infection.
“However, no vaccine is 100% effective, so there is a chance that someone who has one vaccine will be infected with the Delta virus and pass it on to others,” Baker said.
“That is why all other precautions are essential to our chances of ending this epidemic.
Fully vaccinated people should still follow the warning rules, get sick, and start wearing masks when they release their foam.