Avoidable chaos, by Núria Iceta

Nowadays, the word that is most often repeated about the management of the pandemic is “chaos & rdquor ;. The school is in chaos, the CAPs are in chaos, the pharmacies are in chaos. But I would like to argue why I do not agree that it is chaos and how we can mitigate the feeling of chaos.

Related news

I, who am naturally empathetic, I feel sorry for the politicians those who had to manage this crisis with so many doses of uncertainty in these two years. Given the supposed chaos, it seems that there are people who ignore something as simple as thinking it no one explicitly wants to do their job badly, and that more or less the same thing would happen if they put us on their website.

What we have to assume is that never given enough information and never clear enough for all. With people still showing up at the pharmacy with their mask half-bagged and asking “I’m positive, what should I do”, we can not let our guard down against constant and credible information. Just know-it-all dares to give an opinion with certainty that I would be commendable in other contexts about what to do or what not to do. What I can not understand is that they continue to interview scientists who question political measures. They can, of course, but I do not understand why they are not put next to them a health officer who can refute criticism. Leaving suspicions in the air only raises concerns, and it is the responsibility of the media to avoid them. Similarly, with over 120,000 students locked up this week, I do not understand why the statements of those responsible for education to change the protocols that occur so frequently are not made along with those responsible for health who found it convenient. Credibility depends on it, because if not, they can give the impression that they are arbitrary or based on non-agreed measures, and further emphasize the ‘auctoritas’ and ‘potestas’. In short, they can give a completely avoidable feeling of chaos.


Leave a Comment