America temporary break when using Johnson & JohnsonThe single-dose Covid-19 vaccine won’t affect the president Joe Biden‘s goal The dean of Brown University’s School of Public Health said Tuesday it would bring the nation to a semblance of normality by Independence Day.

“I think this is going to be a blip on the calendar when it comes to getting Americans vaccinated,” said Dr. Ashish Jha. “I don’t think it will affect the timeline at all.”

The federal health authorities announced this on Tuesday The US should pause temporarily Using J & J’s single-dose vaccine after six women out of approximately 6.9 million people who received the shot reported severe blood clots. The blood clots occurred in women between the Ages between 18 and 48 years. One woman died and another is in critical condition. They all developed symptoms 6 to 13 days after the shot Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and Food and Drug Administration.

Jha told CNBCs “The News with Shepard Smith” that the precautionary measures were evidence that “the system works” and that the government’s swift action can counter the hesitation of the vaccine.

“I hope that it actually builds trust in people, that we don’t take adverse events lightly and investigate them, and that we really make sure that these vaccines are very, very safe.”

Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute for Allergies and Infectious Diseases, reiterated that the break is “out of caution” and will give health officials time to investigate.

“You want to make sure that security is the big issue here,” Fauci said during one Press conference at the White House Tuesday. “We are fully aware that this is a very rare occurrence. We want this to work as soon as possible.”

Jha told host Shepard Smith that he “expects the break to be days, not much longer,” reiterating Fauci’s claim about the rarity of blood clots.

“The key point here is that this is an incredibly rare, adverse event,” said Jha. “It won’t affect very many people and I think, out of caution, we’ll just pause to see what else we can find out about it.”