Skip to content

LATEST Virus Avoidance Information I Have Received

corona virus shutterstock

LATEST Virus Avoidance Information I Have Received; March 21, 2020.  Please share this, post it on friend’s timelines, pass it to doctors, hospitals, military commanding officers, any way you can pass this around.

This is transcript (notes) from a message passed around. There is no source and no attribution. A woman, apparently a nurse or Lab Technician/Researcher from I think Australia or New Zealand said she received this latest research information from Chinese laboratories studying ways to prevent getting the Corona Covid-19 Virus.

I’m in The Philippines and Internet is so poor today I cannot hear this again to transcribe perfectly. When I do hear it, this will be updated. For now you should know, Patients with digestive symptoms should go to Hospital immediately for testing.

The Top NEW information was to gargle at least daily with an oral disinfectant or salt water. I explained this in an earlier article listed as you scroll down my home page or at my health section

Sing a note as you gargle and sing lower and lower. You’ll feel your larynx open and get a deeper cleaning. After you do this a few times with your face to the ceiling you’ll get better skilled at it.

It is best to eat hot foods. The heating kills the virus. Stomach acids kill the virus. Therefore drinking hot liquids to keep your mouth moist is a good rule to follow.

Sip hot liquids, water, tea, coffee, all through the day at least a little every 20-minutes. Also when you wake and realize your mouth is dry or if you get up to go to the bathroom again drink a little water.

Other advice is the same as the World Health Org gave us. Wash hands with soap for at least 20-seconds. Wipe down anything you touch and especially metal with a bleach disinfectant.

Any soap will kill the virus.
It attaches to hair and clothing readily. When you arrive home from being out shopping do not stop to sit. Go directly to the bath room and shower and wash your hair again. Soak your clothing in a bucket of laundry detergent and water or into the washing machine and HANG THEM IN THE SUN. Sunlight kills the virus.

Again, as in an earlier article discussing what doctors did in 1918, patients can be treated outdoors. Leave them to be in fresh open air and where the sun is not so strong as to burn them, let them be exposed to sunlight at least 15 minutes anterior and posterior (front and back). My answer is, “to hell with modesty. Expose your skin to the sun!”

Wipe down anything you touch, the computer keyboard, pens, tables, door knobs, keep thinking and wipe everything with soapy bleach water. New computer monitors should NOT be wiped with alcohol. That will ruin their surface. Use a damp soft cloth instead. You can wipe the keyboard with alcohol and the mouse too!

That’s what I remember. Tie it all to the WHO info below and pass this to every friend and enemy you have!

Stephen Newdell, DC

World Health Organization Guidelines

Coronavirus disease 2019 Advice for public Situation reports Media resources Technical guidance Travel advice Donors and partnersTraining COVID-19 Response Fund

When and how to use masks

These materials are regularly updated based on new scientific findings as the epidemic evolves. Last updated 18 March 2020

Basic protective measures against the new coronavirus
Stay aware of the latest information on the COVID-19 outbreak, available on the WHO website and through your national and local public health authority. Most people who become infected experience mild illness and recover, but it can be more severe for others. Take care of your health and protect others by doing the following:

Wash your hands frequently
Regularly and thoroughly clean your hands with an alcohol-based hand rub or wash them with soap and water.

Why? Washing your hands with soap and water or using alcohol-based hand rub kills viruses that may be on your hands.

Maintain social distancing
Maintain at least 1 metre (3 feet) distance between yourself and anyone who is coughing or sneezing.

Why? When someone coughs or sneezes they spray small liquid droplets from their nose or mouth which may contain virus. If you are too close, you can breathe in the droplets, including the COVID-19 virus if the person coughing has the disease.

Avoid touching eyes, nose and mouth
Why? Hands touch many surfaces and can pick up viruses. Once contaminated, hands can transfer the virus to your eyes, nose or mouth. From there, the virus can enter your body and can make you sick. This is the main reason to wear a mast, or even a scarf. But remember to wash the scarf after use as the virus lives on cloth several days!

Practice respiratory hygiene
Make sure you, and the people around you, follow good respiratory hygiene. This means covering your mouth and nose with your bent elbow or tissue when you cough or sneeze. Then dispose of the used tissue immediately.

Why? Droplets spread virus. By following good respiratory hygiene you protect the people around you from viruses such as cold, flu and COVID-19.

If you have fever, cough and difficulty breathing, seek medical care early
Stay home if you don’t feel well. If you have a fever, cough and difficulty breathing, seek medical attention and call in advance. Follow the directions of your local health authority.

Why? National and local authorities will have the most up to date information on the situation in your area. Calling in advance will allow your health care provider to quickly direct you to the right health facility. This will also protect you and help prevent spread of viruses and other infections.

Stay informed and follow advice given by your healthcare provider
Stay informed on the latest developments about COVID-19. Follow advice given by your healthcare provider, your national and local public health authority or your employer on how to protect yourself and others from COVID-19.

Why? National and local authorities will have the most up to date information on whether COVID-19 is spreading in your area. They are best placed to advise on what people in your area should be doing to protect themselves.

Protection measures for persons who are in or have recently visited (past 14 days) areas where COVID-19 is spreading
Follow the guidance outlined above.

Stay at home if you begin to feel unwell, even with mild symptoms such as headache and slight runny nose, until you recover. Why? Avoiding contact with others and visits to medical facilities will allow these facilities to operate more effectively and help protect you and others from possible COVID-19 and other viruses.

If you develop fever, cough and difficulty breathing, seek medical advice promptly as this may be due to a respiratory infection or other serious condition. Call in advance and tell your provider of any recent travel or contact with travelers. Why? Calling in advance will allow your health care provider to quickly direct you to the right health facility. This will also help to prevent possible spread of COVID-19 and other viruses.

Privacy Legal Notice
© 2020 WHO

Study Finds Unexpected Coronavirus Symptoms That Could Be the First Sign of Infection: Digestive Issues

By Erin Coates
Published March 20, 2020 at 12:01pm

Digestive issues like diarrhea could be the first sign of coronavirus infection, according to a new study.

Although most patients with COVID-19 have respiratory symptoms, the Wuhan Medical Treatment Expert Group for COVID-19 found that many patients also had digestive problems in the early stages of the outbreak in Wuhan, China.

Specifically, 99 of the 204 researched patients with COVID-19, 48.5 percent, had digestive symptoms as their “chief complaint,” according to the study published in the American Journal of Gastroenterology on Wednesday.

These digestive issues include diarrhea, vomiting and abdominal pain.

“Clinicians should recognize that digestive symptoms, such as diarrhea, may be a presenting feature of COVID-19, and that the index of suspicion may need to be raised earlier in at-risk patients presenting with digestive symptoms rather than waiting for respiratory symptoms to emerge,” the researchers said.

Of the 99 cases with digestive symptoms, seven patients reported not having any respiratory problems, which has been one of the most common signs of the coronavirus.

The study also found that there was a larger gap in time between illness onset and hospital admission for patients with digestive symptoms than patients without (nine days vs. 7.3 days).

This suggests that patients with digestive issues waited longer before going to the hospital because they didn’t suspect they had the coronavirus.

The study also found that patients without digestive symptoms were more likely to be cured than those who reported digestive symptoms (60 percent compared to 30.4 percent).

“This may lead to earlier diagnosis of COVID-19, which can lead to earlier treatment and more expeditious quarantine to minimize transmission from people who otherwise remain undiagnosed.”

The study found that as the severity of the virus increased, the digestive symptoms became even more serious.

“This is important because if clinicians solely monitor for respiratory symptoms to establish case definitions for COVID-19, they may miss cases initially presenting with extra-pulmonary symptoms, or the disease may not be diagnosed later until respiratory symptoms emerge,” the study authors wrote.

The researchers acknowledged that more studies needed to be conducted in order to evaluate the “prevalence, incidence, predictors, and outcomes of digestive symptoms in this still emerging pandemic.”

As of Friday morning, there were more than 263,000 confirmed cases of coronavirus across the world.

There have also been at least 10,444 fatalities, though 87,351 people have recovered from the virus.

In the United States, there were 14,631 confirmed cases and 210 fatalities as of Friday (March 20, 2020).

 329 total views,  1 views today