Last week there were 4 cases of influenza and 3 cases of AH1 influenza. "The number of acute respiratory infections increased by 2.8% over the previous week and rapidly reached 100,000 (almost 10% more than in the same week of 2017)," warned Tudor Ciuhodara, who gives more advice.
How do we protect ourselves? 4 simple rules:
1 Avoid contact with sick peopleAvoid agglomerations (public transport, public places) where there is a higher risk of communicating with an infected person, do not sit next to people, cough or sneeze, do not attend or go to colleges, especially schools, sick people.
Do not take a baby from a college if you have fever, chills, cough, and soothing nasal parts.
The patient will be isolated from the rest of the family in a separate, air-space with an average temperature of 22-24 degrees.
2 Follow general and individual hygiene rules: coughing or sneezing, avoiding contamination by touching the eyes or mouth, daily ventilation in homes or offices, keeping the temperature between 18 and 22 degrees, and sanitizing the premises and from the surfaces. Wash your hands with water and soap as often as possible, wash at least 20 seconds, insert the creases and transition areas, then wipe your hands with paper towels or hot air or, if you are not in the vicinity of water, with an alcohol-based disinfectant .
3 Avoid heat stress: suitable clothing, warm liquids, avoiding morning and night movements, when it is very cold, alternating current is in heated rooms, such as pubs and shops.
4 Follow the appropriate diet: based on fresh fruits and vegetables rich in vitamins, quit smoking, and avoid drinking while having rest.
1. Transmissions from one person to the other can easily be done with air (speech, cough, sneezing) or direct or indirect contact with the respiratory secretion in the hands or contaminated surfaces
2. The elderly are over the age of 65, children under the age of 5 years, pregnant women, cases of immunodeficiency, patients with chronic respiratory or cardiovascular disease.
3. Avoid self-education. Any treatment, including vaccination, should only be made after the recommendation of the general practitioner or specialist.
4. Discredited antibiotherapy is not only insufficient but also potentially dangerous! This may lead to the selection of resistant bacteria, severe conditions, or several undesirable effects.