BE COVID19 PROOF

Answers to frequently asked  questions about COVID19

A new strain of coronavirus causes a disease called coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19).It emerged at the end of 2019 in some residents of a central Chinese province called Hubei. Although initial cases were concentrated in China, there are increasing numbers of cases in countries throughout the world, including the United States. The virus has killed several thousand people worldwide, although most who have died of the virus have had serious

 underlying illness.

Q

Why is the new coronavirus 

such a big concern?

This is the third coronavirus to emerge in the human population in the past two decades, after the severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) outbreak in 2002 and the

A

Middle East respiratory syndrome (MERS) outbreak in 2012. Their emergence has put global public health institutions on high alert.Many details of this virus, such as its origin and its ability to spread among humans, remain unknown. But an increasing number of cases appear to have resulted from human-to-human contact between people who are in close proximity (within about 6 feet). When an infected person coughs or sneezes, he or she releases respiratory droplets that can land in the mouths or noses of people nearby and possibly be inhaled into the lungs.

Q

 Who is most at risk of infection

 and of serious complications?

Anybody who’s had close contact with an infected person is at risk since most people have no protective antibodies against a new virus. Older adults with under-

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lying medical conditions such as lung and heart diseases, diabetes, cancer and a suppressed immune system seem to have a higher rate of complications such as pneumonia and an increased risk of death.

Q

 Are there any treatments or 

 vaccines in development?

There are no effective treatments for COVID-19 so far. Researchers are testing some available drugs to see if they are effective against the virus.   There is also a rush 

A

to create a vaccine since researchers already know the virus and its DNA composition. Once the vaccine is available, it will take time to prove its protective value.

COVID19 ACTION PLAN

Stay Healthy

A healthy body means a strong immune system that fights off infection. Eating a balanced diet, exercising regularly and getting adequate sleep are all things you can do to help maintain good health. Take Vitamins C and Supplements to boost your Immune System to fight off the virus.

Should I use a face mask?

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends face masks for:

  • People with COVID-19 symptoms

  • Health care workers

  • Caregivers of people with COVID-19 

 

The CDC does not advise face masks for:

■ The general public as a means of prevention against the virus

 

The World Health Organization notes that masks must be:

■ Coupled with hand-washing — Hands should be washed before putting on a mask, after taking it off and anytime the mask is unintentionally touched while it’s on.
■ Used properly — A mask must be secure on the face and should be disposed of if it becomes damp.

■ Discarded correctly — A mask should be removed by the ear straps and placed in a closed trash container right away.

It’s unclear exactly how contagious the COVID-19 virus is or how it spreads. It appears to be spreading from person to person among those in close contact. It may be spread by respiratory droplets released when someone with the virus coughs or sneezes. It’s not known if a person can catch the virus by touching a surface that an infected person has touched, and then putting his or her hand to the mouth. However, other viruses can spread this way. Remember to also wash your hands before handling food or after using the restroom, coughing, sneezing or blowing your nose.

Try not to touch your eyes, nose 

and mouth with unwashed hands

Wash Hands Frequently

Use soap and water or, when traveling or when water is scarce, an alcohol-based hand sanitizer — with at least 60% alcohol — to help prevent the spread of infection of all kinds.

Use soap and water or, when traveling or when water is scarce, an alcohol-based hand sanitizer — with at least 60% alcohol — to help prevent the spread of infection of all kinds.

Grab your thumb in the palm of the other hand; rub all around the thumb. Switch hands and repeat.

Rub one palm over the back of the other hand, then switch hands and repeat. Next, rub your fingers together.

Twist the tips of your fingers back and forth in the palm of your hand. This helps clean under your fingernails. Switch and repeat.

Rub the tops of your fingers in the palm of the other hand. Switch hands and repeat.

Rub your hands while you rinse them under running water. Dry your hands well, preferably with a paper towel. Use the towel to turn off the faucet and open the door as needed.

Be Covid Proof with Simply Nature PPARs

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