The latest government data shows that the number of Covid cases has declined in the past week by more than 30 percent.
Government statistics show that the number of patients admitted to hospitals in England is also 15 percent less than the week prior of October 20, 2023.
Brewer believes there will not be another spike in cases due to the success of vaccinations and population immunity.
Around 3,854,903 people over the age of 75 have had their spring booster.
All those eligible for the autumn vaccine are strongly advised to come forward.
While Covid may feel like a bad cold for many people, there are still groups of people who could become seriously ill if infected.
Government data does confirm that the number of Covid tests done has drastically decreased by around 40 percent in the past week.
This means many infected people could be unwittingly passing on the virus to others.
Worryingly, the number of death certificates mentioning Covid as a cause has increased by 12 percent in the week leading up to October 13.
Brewer said: "If someone is infected I still advise them to isolate and protect elderly and vulnerable."
As to the risk of cases rising again, Brewer said: “A new stronger mutant variant that could involve affecting other organs could cause cases to rise again, or having other types of symptoms and not just respiratory.”
Covid symptoms, as pointed out by the NHS:
- A high temperature or shivering (chills) – a high temperature means you feel hot to touch on your chest or back (you do not need to measure your temperature)
- A new, continuous cough – this means coughing a lot for more than an hour, or three or more coughing episodes in 24 hours
- A loss or change to your sense of smell or taste
- Shortness of breath
- Feeling tired or exhausted
- An aching body
- A headache
- A sore throat
- A blocked or runny nose
- Loss of appetite
- Feeling sick or being sick.
The NHS advises people feeling unwell to stay at home and to avoid contact with other people.