Rhode de Janeiro – The Brazilian Football Confederation (CBF) on Friday issued a security protocol requiring fans to return to stadiums, after more than a year of matches without an audience, but this limits entry to those already present. against Covid-19 or prove they do not have the virus.
However, the federation made it clear that the return of the public to the stadiums will depend on the approval of each of the health authorities in each municipality, some of which have already released up to ten percent of the capacity of each arena and some are still not present. . have planned.
According to regulations set by Brazil’s football governing body, only a fan who proves that he has been fully immunized, with two doses of the vaccine or a single-dose vaccine, can enter the stadium, by presenting his certificate.
Those who received only the first dose or neither of the two will be able to enter the stadium because they present a negative COVID result on a diagnostic test taken in the three days leading up to the match.
In addition to these restrictions, fans may be denied entry to the stadium if they display a fever in the temperature they will be required to undergo at the entrance or any other symptoms of illness.
Likewise, they will have to commit to wearing a mask on the field, washing their hands with alcohol and maintaining social distancing.
The rules will be in effect for the first, second and third division matches of the Brazilian championship and for the Copa Brasil commitments, which will start quarter-final matches across the country this month.
Some Brazilian cities have already agreed to open stadiums, but their capacity is limited to ten percent of each stage’s capacity, and others plan to do so from September, when all adult Brazilians are expected to receive at least their first dose of the vaccine.
According to the Brazilian Football Confederation, the number of fans in each stadium should be subject to the regulations of each municipality.
Some cities such as Brasilia and Belo Horizonte already allow up to ten percent of the audience in their stadiums, but in São Paulo, the country’s largest city, this version is not yet planned.
Rio de Janeiro announced that it would open its stadiums in September but backed down after it became the epicenter of the delta type of Covid in the country.
Brazil, which calls itself the country of football, is one of the countries hardest hit by the pandemic in the world.
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