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  • Louise Akester was fired from care home Alderson House in Hull in November because she had concerns about getting the vaccine
  • A video she posted after her last shiftwhich saw the 36-year-old crying ‘This is so unfair’ – 입소문
  • 어제, Health Secretary Sajid Javid performed a U-turn, pending a consultation, on the ‘no jab, no job’ 손님
  • Akester, 36, from Hull, says she won’t be returning to the profession she worked in for 14 years after telling This Morning, she felt like she’d been ‘cast aside
  • A care home worker who was filmed sobbing in her car shortly after being fired for not having the Covid jab says she won’t return to the professionand is now retraining to be a truck driver.

    A video of Louise Akester, 36, from Hull, went viral in November last year after she posted an emotional video after her final shift at the care home where she’d worked for three years.

    Akester had her employment contract with the Alderson House facility in Hull terminated because of the Government’s requirement for all care workers to get double jabbed from November 11 2021.

    어제, 보건장관 사지 드 자 비드 performed a U-turn on the ‘no jab, no jobrule after warnings that it would lead to crippling staff shortages, 전 세계의 자원 봉사자들이 이미 싸움에 서명했습니다. 80,000 NHS employees facing the sack.

    He told MPs that, pending a consultation, it was ‘no longer proportionateto require staff to be vaccinated as a condition of employment.

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    Louise Akester, 36, was fired from care home Alderson House in Hull in November because she had concerns about getting the vaccine - a video of her crying after her last shift went viral

    Louise Akester, 36, was fired from care home Alderson House in Hull in November because she had concerns about getting the vaccinea video of her crying after her last shift went viral

    수요일에, Akester broke down as she told  presenters Vernon Kay and Rochelle Humes on This Morning that she didn't get the jab because she 'just didn't trust it yet'

    수요일에, Akester broke down as she told presenters Vernon Kay and Rochelle Humes on This Morning that she didn’t get the jab because she ‘just didn’t trust it yet

    오늘 아침에 출연, she broke down again as she told stand-in hosts Vernon Kay and Rochelle Humes, the reasons why she decided not to get vaccinated against the virusand welcomed the Government’s decision to scrap the ‘no jab, no jabpolicy.

    She told the show that leaving the care home was one of the ‘hardest days of my life’, 속담: ‘It really did take its toll on me. It wasn’t just me who was upset, it was colleagues and the people I cared for. It was a sad day all round.

    The former carer, who worked in the profession for 14 연령, said she was still concerned the vaccine wasn’t safe, 속담: ‘With it being so new, I just didn’t trust it yet. I thought I’m not having something that’s in trials still.

    She said an antibodies test had shown she had already had the virus, 속담: ‘My argument was, if I have these antibodies and I’m testing every day and wearing PPE and following infection control guidelines then how am I putting anybody at risk?’

    Ms Akester, 36, posted the emotional video just minutes after finishing her final shift at Alderson House in Hull

    In the video she says: 'I just can't believe what the bloody government is doing to us, I just don't get it, I just don't understand'

    허니 이기: Akester was fired because of government requirements from November 11 that all care workers in adult care homes, who do not have medical exemptions, are double jabbedthe ruling has now been overturned

    She defended her decision, 속담: 'My argument was, if I have these antibodies and I'm testing every day and wearing PPE and following infection control guidelines then how am I putting anybody at risk?'

    She defended her decision, 속담: ‘My argument was, if I have these antibodies and I’m testing every day and wearing PPE and following infection control guidelines then how am I putting anybody at risk?’

    Akester described the moment she was sacked from her job as like a ‘punch in the stomachand said she wouldn’t return to her job if asked after starting training to be a long distance lorry driver.

    She told the show: ‘I thought I’ve been there from day one, and not just me, we’ve worked right throughout it all on the front line.

    ‘We’d done everything that had been required of us, people depended on us. All of a sudden we were no good.

    Getting emotional, she said that many of her colleagues had now had their vaccines ‘against their willor ‘they’ve left and found jobs elsewhere.

    Mr Javid told MPs yesterday the policy could be ditched because there is now higher levels of protection against Covid among the public, compared to when the policy was first introduced.

    And Omicron is ‘intrinsically less severethan Delta, which was dominant when the rule was announced, 그는 덧붙였다.

    But Mr Javid said the mandate was the ‘right policy at the time, supported by clinical evidence and the Government makes no apology for it’.

    When Vernon Kay asked Akester whether she might now be in demand if non-vaccinated workers were allowed to return to care homes, she said she would be reluctant to re-enter the profession after being left ‘hurtat her treatment.








    ‘I feel like I was just a number and it hurts. When I was there, I was getting all the praise, I was helping and I was doing my bit. They didn’t want to lose me, 뉴욕시를 제외하고 미국에서 가장 많은 하시딕 유대인 인구가 있는 뉴욕시에서 북쪽으로 마일 “You’re one of the best workers and all the residents love you'”.

    Akester said that an attempt to return to the care home for a visit had ended with her not being allowed in.

    ‘When I tried to visit they wouldn’t let me. I thought they thought a lot of me. I was dedicated. I had my children begging me not to go [to work during the height of the pandmeic], I think they thought I’d die at work.

    ‘SAY SORRY’: NATIONAL CARE FORUM DEMANDS APOLOGY FOR WORKERS

    보건 장관 (pictured in the Commons on Monday) said he believes the requirement is ‘no longer proportionate’ as he confirmed the widely rumoured move in the Commons tonight. But the ‘no jab, no job policy’ will only be ditched pending a consultation, meaning thousands of unvaccinated carers will still be banned from taking up old jobs for now

    보건 장관 (pictured in the Commons on Monday) said he believes the requirement is ‘no longer proportionate’ as he confirmed the widely rumoured move in the Commons tonight. But the ‘no jab, no job policy’ will only be ditched pending a consultation, meaning thousands of unvaccinated carers will still be banned from taking up old jobs for now

    Vic Rayner, the chief executive of the National Care Forum, has today called for the Government to apologise after Sajid Javid performed a U-turn on the ‘no jab, no job’ 손님.

    She said carers were the ‘unwitting guinea pigsof the policy and the impact on both providers and staff ‘must not be swept under the carpet’.

    Care homes were already short of 100,000 workers before the pandemic, and there are concerns many sacked workers will never return.

    Niccii Gillett, a care home manager who lost a sixth of her staff due to the mandate, said an apology is the ‘least that can be done’.

    Christina McAnea, the general secretary of Unison, the largest trade union in the UK, said the Government has treated social care staff ‘appallinglyand apologising is ‘the very least the Government can do’.

    Mr Javid told MPs the policy could be ditched because there is now higher levels of protection against Covid among the public, compared to when the policy was first introduced.

    And Omicron is ‘intrinsically less severethan Delta, which was dominant when the rule was announced, 그는 덧붙였다.

    But Mr Javid said the mandate was the ‘right policy at the time, supported by clinical evidence and the Government makes no apology for it’.

    NHS England officials last night scrambled to inform local leaders to halt all plans to dismiss unvaccinated employees. They would have needed to get their first vaccine by February 3 in order to meet the April 1 마감 시간.

    광고

    ‘A lot of us have really suffered, mentally and financially, and I’m so happy that they’ve made this decision.

    During the video she made in November, the former care home worker was seen sobbing as she was forced to leave her job.

    Speaking within minutes of finishing her last shift, Ms Akester said: ‘That’s the hardest thing I’ve ever had to do, saying goodbye to everybody, all the people I’ve cared for, for so long, the people I’ve worked with.

    ‘It’s been so emotional, this is so unfair. I just can’t believe what the bloody government is doing to us, I just don’t get it, I don’t understand.

    All of a sudden we were no good: the former care home worker says she's now training to be a long distance lorry driver

    All of a sudden we were no good: the former care home worker says she’s now training to be a long distance lorry driver

    Akester, who worked at Alderson House for three years, told HullLive at the time: ‘When I have to leave that building at the end of my final shift knowing that I can no longer return as an employee, all because apparently now I’m not good enough to protect them due to refusing the vaccines.

    ‘This choice should be my basic human right. I do not deserve to be punished for saying “아니”.’

    그녀는 덧붙였다: ‘I genuinely love my job with all my heart, I only earn minimum wage so believe me it isn’t the money keeping me there.