What can I do to protect myself H1N1?
This season, there is a vaccine against the virus of seasonal influenza and seasonal influenza, in 2009 an H1N1 vaccine to protect against the H1N1 influenza in 2009 to protect (), sometimes called the swine flu. An influenza vaccine is the first important step to protect against influenza infection. For more information on the 2009 edition of the H1N1 vaccine, visit the H1N1 influenza vaccine Resources. For more information about vaccines against seasonal influenza, go to the prevention of seasonal influenza vaccine.
There are steps every day to prevent the spread of germs that can cause respiratory diseases like influenza.
Cover nose and mouth with a tissue when sneezing or coughing. Throw the tissue away after use.
; Wash your hands often with soap and water. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer .*; Avoid contact with eyes, nose or mouth. Germs spread this way.
; Try to avoid close contact with sick people.
; If you are ill with flu-like symptoms, the CDC recommends to stay home for at least 24 hours after the fever has gone through medical or other needs. (Walk your not using fever reducing medicine.) Away from others as much as possible to keep the other patients.
; Tips for public health school closures follow the remote control to avoid the crowds and other social measures.
; Be prepared when you get sick and must stay home for a week or two, a supply of over the counter medicines, alcohol-based hand rubs * (for when soap and water are not available), tissues and related species can help to arrange tours for the general public while you are sick and avoid contagious.
What is the best way to limit the spread of the virus by coughing or sneezing;
If you are ill with flu-like symptoms, the CDC recommends to stay home for at least 24 hours after the fever has gone through medical or other needs. (Walk your not using fever reducing medicine.) Away from others as much as possible. Covering mouth and nose with a tissue when coughing or sneezing. Put your handkerchief away. Then you wash your hands and pretend that every time you sneeze or cough.
If I were a family member at home who is ill with H1N1 influenza, 2009, should go to work?
Employees who are good, but have completed a family member ill to go home with the H1N1 avian influenza in 2009 can work normally. These agents should monitor their health every day, every day, and take precautions, including coughing and sneezing and washing hands frequently with soap and water, especially after coughing or sneezing. If soap and water are not available, it should be alcohol-based hand sanitizer .* If you were to fall sick, they notify their supervisor and stay home. Employees who receive an underlying illness or who are pregnant should consult their physician for advice because they could use to receive influenza antiviral drugs. For more information see the working conditions and guidelines for the prevention of new influenza A (H1N1) influenza in the workforce.
What is the best technique for washing hands to avoid the flu?
Wash your hands often will help protect from germs. CDC recommends that if your hands - Wash with soap and warm water - to wash for 15 to 20 seconds. If soap and water are not available, alcohol-based hand wipes or gel sanitizers may be used .* You can find them in most supermarkets and pharmacies. If using gel, rub your hands until the gel is dry.
The gel does not need water to work, alcohol kills germs on hands.