Caribbean islands are seeing drastic spikes in COVID-19 infections after reopening its airspace to visitors

In the wake of being hit with an “Avoid non-essential travel” tag by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in view of the Covid-19, the eastern Caribbean island of St. Lucia as of late got some uplifting news: it was moved to the “No Health Warning” list. St. Lucia, which has endured more than $220 million in income misfortunes after closing down its airspace to guests on March 23 preceding resuming in June, remains as the exemption as opposed to the standard in an immense ocean of expanding Covid-19 diseases covering the Caribbean.

A quarter of a year after the tourism-subordinate district started reopening borders to sun-chasing international guests, a developing number of Caribbean islands are seeing intense uptick in Covid-19 contaminations and transmission of the disease into new communities. The Dominican Republic, which tops the area with 106,136 cases and 2,022 passings, the Bahamas and Jamaica keep on announcing enormous every day increments in coronavirus cases since completely returning back, while less populated domains, for example, French Guiana, Aruba and the Turks and Caicos Islands are driving the rundown of affirmed coronavirus cases for each capita.