Cammy boy. I'm sorry. When I said Let it Rip, it seems to me this is what certainly the WM govt want and I did get the impression from your responses. you were content with the approach of now doing nothing The txt below kind of shows where my leanings are on this: Anyway no offence to you either. We can have different views and I accept that.
"The aim of vaccine passports, supposed to come in at the end of the month, was to reduce Covid cases and avoid lockdowns.
But it was criticised by venues, some MPs and people who've not yet been vaccinated.
Laith Alobaidi tells Radio 1 Newsbeat the lack of a vaccine passport is "another blow to sick and disabled people, the most clinically vulnerable to Covid".
The 26-year-old lives with Crohn's Disease, and due to the medication he takes to manage his health, he's highly immunocompromised and clinically extremely vulnerable.
If there are precautions in place to make people like me feel safer, then definitely I would be less hesitant"
He's spent most of the last 18 months shielding, even when the guidelines have said it's safer to go outside.
"Many of us are used to being more cautious around catching viruses because we're more prone to it," he says.
Laith, from Devon, feels vaccine passports would make him feel more comfortable attending clubs and events.
"It would give me reassurance. And it feels like there aren't too many accommodations for the most vulnerable at events."
He says he's less likely to go to a club or large event following the government's change of mind.
"If I knew everybody there was vaccinated, it would make me feel safer.
'I feel very unsafe'
For 22-year-old Ana, the effect of Covid on the arts is why she wanted to see vaccine passports introduced.
She works part-time at a London theatre and feels anxious because of the close proximity of people - including some who may not be fully vaccinated.
"We are one of the industries that have been closed the longest, and have had to function on our own," the theatre student tells Newsbeat.
"If I sit in on a show, I have people next to me, they cough, they sneeze, they don't wear masks."
"It's quite a small theatre, the corridors are narrow, so in the interval when everyone rushes to the toilets, they're talking loudly and not wearing masks, I feel very claustrophobic and unsafe."
She's worried that if she gets the virus, it'll hurt her work and education.
"I don't get paid if I take time off and I'm at university so it would impact my studies."
And without a vaccine passport, she has no intention of going to a nightclub or festival "for a very long time".