ioanrus ...Nivelul tau INTELECTUAL lasa de dorit !!!si mai ales
felul de a posta da de inteles ca vrei sa-ti etalezi PROSTIA !!!
mai pe scurt , decat sa copy-paste degeaba si sa umpli pagina cu c*acanarii ca sa creada lumea ca esti englez sau polyglotte ca excrementul MosGerila MacacPeGigi etc.....te rog 😁 posteaza link-ul si cine vrea , traduce cu GOOGLE TRADUCTION CUM FACI SI TU !!! demonstreaza un pic de inteligenta
Sfaturi cum sa convetuim cu corona virus
HEALTH---Expert-Recommended---35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID--- Before you step out, read this essential ranking. BY KELLY HERNANDEZ---SEPTEMBER 5, 2020--- All peoples suppose vear masks,respect social distancing and often wash their hands. Threat levels are provided on a scale of 1 to 10, with one being the safest and 10 being the riskiest. These levels are estimated using CDC guidelines and the Texas Medical Association's risk rankings. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. 1) Going to a State Park---Threat Level: 2 With wide open spaces and outdoor recreation areas, a state park may seem to be one of the safest places to visit during a pandemic. However, there are spots to watch out for as you explore your local state park. Restrooms, visitor centers, or popular attractions may be crowded, making it hard to socially distance.--- "Check with the park or recreation area in advance to prepare safely, use social distancing and avoid crowded parks, wear a mask, and clean hands often," the CDC suggests. Consider visiting the state park at off-times and heading to attractions that aren't as popular. 2) Getting Gas---Threat Level: 2 As long as you don't choose a crowded gas station that prevents social distancing, you should be relatively safe pumping gas. However, it's important to consider all the hands that have touched the pump and buttons before you. "Use disinfecting wipes on handles and buttons before you touch them," the CDC recommends. When you're done pumping, use hand sanitizer and don't touch your face until you can thoroughly wash your hands to lower your risk.—to be continued---
3) Browsing at the Grocery Store---Threat Level: 3 Most grocery stores have strict guidelines in place that require mask wearing and social distancing. However, if someone isn't following the rules or the store is more crowded than usual, you may find yourself at risk for contracting the virus. The more time you spend extremely close to people who may be infected and are talking, coughing, or laughing, the higher your risk for contracting the virus. "Going to a market briefly, for five minutes or a transient encounter while you walk or run past someone, those are low risks," according to Dr. Muge Cevik, MD, MSc, MRCP(UK) from the University of St. Andrews. When visiting a grocery store, grab what you need and head out so you don't spend additional risky time in a crowd. 4) Taking a Walk---Threat Level: 3 A nice walk outside is a great way to clear your head during this stressful pandemic. But it's still important to follow social distancing and mask guidelines in your area to prevent the spread. A study published in Physics of Fluids analyzed respiratory droplets from sneezes and coughs. The study found that a human cough can expel droplets from 10 to 250 meters per second. If you're planning to take a relaxing walk, try to choose a path that's not very crowded and always practice social distancing. 5) Hiking---Threat Level: 4 When you head out to the great outdoors for a hike, you may assume you're safe from COVID-19. But if you're hiking on a crowded trail, you're still at risk. Wearing a face mask and staying six feet away from other hikers reduces your risk. "When you venture outdoors, try to only spend time with people within your household," warns the American Hiking Society. If you follow proper protocol, your risk remains low but it's important to follow your local government's regulations. —to be continued---
6) Staying at a Hotel--Threat Level: 4 Before you plan a vacation, it's important to learn more about your destination and how it's faring through the COVID-19 pandemic. If you travel to an area with a high transmission rate, you're putting yourself at higher risk for contracting the virus than if you stay in your hometown. If you do plan to travel and stay in a hotel, check with the front desk about sanitizing procedures. "When I came in, I would also wipe things down, possibly with alcohol wipes — particularly high-touch surfaces that would have me touch something, then touch my mouth, like a hotel bathroom sink," says Mercedes Carnethon, Ph.D. from Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine. 7) Taking Your Kids to a Playground---Threat Level: 4 The amount of risk you take on when visiting a local playground with your children depends on where you live and how crowded the park may be. "Avoid crowded parks, wear a mask as feasible, and stay home if you are sick," is the advice provided by the CDC in regards to visiting playgrounds and local parks.
RELATED: COVID Mistakes You Should Never Make 8) Attending a Farmer's Market---Threat Level: 4 If your local farmer's markets are open for business, you may assume it's safe since these events are usually hosted outdoors. However, your risk for spreading COVID-19 at a farmer's market is only low if your local government enforces the proper protocol for vendors. For example, at farmer's markets in Washington,"businesses will not be able to serve customers or visitors---to be continued---
(4) 9) Walking Through Downtown---Threat Level: 4 No matter where you live, downtown areas are usually synonymous with crowded sidewalks and bustling businesses. These populated areas can make it hard to socially distance. While most areas implement face mask wearing guidelines when it's hard to socially distance, not all patrons follow these regulations.--- If you plan to visit your local downtown area, wear a mask and attempt to social distance as much as possible. Try to visit the area at a time that's less crowded, such as a weekday afternoon. 10) Going to an Art Museum----Threat Level: 4 In many areas, art, history, and science museums are experiencing a phased reopening. The guidelines they're required to follow may vary by location but most include mask mandates and social distancing. Some museums may use a reservation system to ensure they can follow these regulations. For example, New York museums are allowed "25% of maximum occupancy, inclusive of patrons/visitors, who must only be permitted entry into the institution if they wear an acceptable face covering," according to the Museum Association of New York. If you're worried about the COVID-19 risk associated with visiting an art museum, review the establishment's guidelines first to ensure you feel safe and can enjoy your time. 11) Waiting in a Doctor's Office---Threat Level: 4 Most doctor's offices are still encouraging virtual appointments but there may be some instances when you need to see your doctor face-to-face. Your doctor's office is likely to be implementing strict regulations, including wearing a mask and socially distancing from other patients. For example, John Hopkins Medicine claims it has "carefully planned and taken extra precautions to help ensure that we are doing everything we can to minimize any risk to our patients and staff members." They're focused on keeping facilities clean and testing staff for COVID-19 regularly. While being in a waiting room with potentially sick people is risky, you shouldn't avoid the doctor if you need medical treatment. —to be continued---
(5) 12) Visiting a Library---Threat Level: 4 While some libraries may be opening their doors to the public, there are other ways to borrow books or use library services without visiting the establishment. To minimize risk, visit your local library's social media accounts or websites to browse the online services offered. Libraries are prepared to see a "potential increase in that online traffic and the interest in some of these online support services," according to Catherine Rasberry, Ph.D. from the CDC's Division of Adolescent and School Health. You may be able to choose your books online and pick them up curbside, which reduces your human-to-human contact and your risk for potentially contracting the virus. 13) An Indoor Baby or Bridal Shower---Threat Level: 5 You never want to miss a family member or good friend's baby or bridal shower but this indoor event may come with a high risk of spreading coronavirus. You're 19 times more likely to catch COVID-19 from someone when hanging out at an indoor event as opposed to outdoors, according to a study that analyzed virus transmission in Japan. This may be because infected respiratory droplets can't disperse as easily indoors. 14) Shopping in a Retail Store---Threat Level: 5 Packed retail stores are a thing of the past and more shoppers simply don't "browse" anymore for fear of increasing their risk of contracting the virus. When you shop in a retail store, it's best to grab what you need efficiently to reduce potential exposure. Retailers know the importance of safety and efficiency. A study from Ipsos found that "61% of consumers are still delaying brick-and-mortar retail for fear of getting sick." The survey also found that 62% of consumers are taking their health seriously and will switch retailers if they feel a store isn't taking the proper safety precautions, such as mask mandates and social distancing. Be picky about where you shop and be quick when picking up your goods to reduce your risk. —to be continued---
(6) 15) Hosting a Cook-Out---Threat Level: 5 If you plan to host an outdoor cook-out with only a few friends who you know haven't been exposed to COVID-19, your risk remains low. However, keep in mind, the more attendees you invite to your cook-out, the higher your risk for spreading the virus. Opting to keep everyone inside without social distancing also increases your risk. Before planning a get-together at your house, you should review your local and state COVID-19 guidelines, consider your risk for severe illness, and consider your household members' risk for severe illness, the CDC suggests. Everyone should also stand six feet from one another.
RELATED: Everything Dr. Fauci Has Said About Coronavirus 16 Working in an Office---Threat Level: 6 If you've returned to work in an office environment, it may be nice to see your co-workers in person and not over video chat. But it's still important to be careful about spreading COVID-19. If you share office equipment or chat with co-workers who aren't wearing masks and one of them has COVID-19, it could easily spread to you and throughout the whole office. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) published "Guidance on Preparing Workplaces for COVID-19" to help businesses reopen safely. The organization urges employers to develop strict employee interaction guidelines, emergency response plans, and policies that isolate sick workers to help stop the spread. 17) Going Swimming---Threat Level: 6 "There is no evidence that COVID-19 can spread to people through the water used in pools, hot tubs, or water playgrounds," according to the CDC. While you don't need to worry about the water at a public pool, a crowded pool deck may be an issue. ---to be continued---
continuare (7) ultima pt.azi continui maine
(7) If you're finding it hard to socially distance while swimming or hanging out on the deck, you're putting yourself at risk for infection. Consider a pool that's less crowded or enforces social distancing restrictions more firmly or skip swimming altogether. 18) Going to School---Threat Level: 6 or higher Many schools are opening across the country, leaving parents to decide whether they feel safe sending their children back to the classroom. There are many new procedures in place, including mask mandates and social distancing guidelines. "While current evidence suggests that the risk of severe disease for children is lower overall than for adults, special precautions can be taken to minimize the risk of infection among children, and the benefits of returning to school should also be considered," according to the World Health Organization (WHO). 19) Going on a Trip With Friends---Threat Level: 6 At this point, everyone is getting antsy for a sense of normalcy. If your normalcy involves a fun end-of-summer trip with friends, it may seem safe enough to book a weekend beach getaway by now. But even if your friends are feeling fine, you could be putting yourself at risk. As much as 40% of people infected with COVID-19 are asymptomatic and have no idea they're carrying the virus, according to the CDC. If you spend a long weekend in close quarters with a friend who's asymptomatic, chances are you'll contract coronavirus, along with your other friends. 20) Dinner at a Friend's House Inside---Threat Level: 6 or higher It's easy to assume that hanging out with a small group of friends at someone's house is safe. However, the two most important elements to stop the transmission of COVID-19 are mask wearing and social distancing, according to the CDC. If you're at a friend's house with someone who's infected, you're in a dangerous spot.---to be continued---
I-mi este mai greu sa postez direct in romana din engleza!
Unele's demne de respectat altele mai putin.
Dar toate's instructive...ca si cultura medicala folositoare
trebuie sa fim foarte atentzi .. un studiu recent al OMS a descoperit ca virusul se transmite si prin ba$$ini ...
purtarea pempersului in spatii publice va deveni obligatorie
E o manipulare,la latrina 3 am vazut prima data chestia asta. Probabil pentru ca varanu' are afacerea cu paine ambalata... Savoria parca ii spune
Marele profesor, doctor, academician de valoare mondiala, etc,
NU ZICE nimic daca virusul, care rezista 3 zile pe polietilena, iar ambalajul painii este din aceasta, cum nu iei virus cand pui mana pe punga (virusata) si scoti sa mananci painea (nevirusata)?!
Ori o scoti cu brate robotice, ori te infectezi.
Exemplu de studiu *** facut de oameni platiti cu foarte multi bani, din fonduri publice, care mai si "fac" teste la Institutul ... de la Academie!...
Puneti litera "P" adica publicitate Vel Pitar, articol republicat!
Maretul prof, dr, acad, etc, etc, etc ne indeamna sa apucam punga de paine pe partea interioara, unde nu pot ajunge virusii!...
Adica, sa ne teleportam in punga cu paine, sa ne umflam ca Hulk, s-o intoarcem pe dos si sa avem parte de paine nevirusata?!
Asta-i exemplu de i.diot cu grade universitare, sau e un simplu mercenar al Vel Pitar, sau Dom' "profesor" Voiculescu Turnatoru???