Recently, two American women in Florida, USA, pretended to be grandmothers in an attempt to defraud them of being vaccinated against the coronavirus.
At present, the relevant measures of vaccination sites have been strengthened.
According to ABC on the 19th, the Florida Orange County Sheriff’s Office confirmed that the two women were Olga Monroy-Ramirez, 44, and Martha Vi, 34, respectively. vian Monroy).
One of them wore a mask, hat, and a long cape, while the other wore glasses, gloves, masks, and a cardigan, the live video showed.
Police found that the two women were born “not the same as they used when they registered for vaccinations”: “The person is only three or forty years old, so he is not eligible to vaccinate outside of a medical institution or long-term care institution.”
It is worth noting that the two counterfeiters have been vaccinated with the first dose, this time they “weared” when trying to inoculate the second dose.
In the picture, a deputy sheriff accused them of selfish behavior of trying to steal vaccines, which he thought was “radicrous”.
Another police officer said that they would mark their names in the vaccine software, saying that they would not get the vaccine and had to wait in line.
Once they repeat their tricks, they will be arrested.
Raul Pino, director of the Orange County Health Department in Florida, said at a press conference on the 18th that the funds and resources provided to the local area need to be treated with great caution since then, and security measures at vaccination sites have been strengthened.
Florida states that people over the age of 65 are eligible for vaccination in addition to health care workers, staff of long-term care facilities, residents, etc.
To prevent outsiders from occupying resources, some counties require proof of residence for vaccination against the novel coronavirus.
After the vaccination eligibility was expanded, people queued up, and some elderly people even camped overnight in the hope of vaccination.