Note the latest information related to COVID-19 by reviewing regular updates from WHO and national and local public health authorities.

 Note the latest information related to COVID-19 by reviewing regular updates from WHO and national and local public health authorities.


Protect yourself and others from COVID-19


If COVID-19 is spreading in your community, avoid taking precautionary measures, such as body distance, wearing a mask, ventilating rooms, avoiding crowds, washing hands, and coughing on the elbow or curved muscles. See local advice and where you work and work. Do it all!


All you have to do is protect yourself and others from COVID-19

Keep a distance of at least 1 meter between you and others to reduce the risk of infection when they cough, sneeze or talk. Keep a distance between you and others in the home. The farther you go, the better.

Make wearing a mask a normal part of being around other people.

Here are the basics on how to wear a mask:


Wash your hands before applying your mask, and before and after removing them.

Be sure to cover your nose, mouth, and chin.

Here are the details of what kind of mask you should wear and whether it depends on where you live, where you go and who you are.


Wear a fabric mask unless you belong to a dangerous group. This is especially important if you are not able to stay away, especially in crowded and airless indoors.

For more public advice on the mask, read our frequently asked questions and watch our video. There is also a Q&A focused on masks with children.

For health professionals, a medical mask is an important protective device when dealing with suspected COVID-19 patients, who may or may not be certified. Refrigerator masks (e.g. FFP2, FFP3, N95, N99) should be used in settings where aerosol production processes are performed and should be used to ensure that the correct size is worn.

Learn more about the science of how COVID-19 affects people and how our bodies become infected by watching or reading this discussion.


How to make your place safer

3 Avoid CS: Areas that include closed, full or close connections.

In restaurants, rehearsals, gym classes, nightclubs, offices and places of worship where people gather, it is often reported in public gatherings, where they speak loudly, shout, breathe hard or sing.

The risks of getting COVID-19 are higher in densely populated and polluted areas where infected people spend a lot of time together very close. These are areas where stem breathing or aerosols appear to be transmitting the virus effectively, so caution is essential.

Meet outsiders. Outdoor meetings are much safer than indoor meetings, especially if indoor spaces are small and not outdoor.

For more information on how to host events such as family gatherings, children's soccer games, and family events, read our frequently asked questions at Small Public Gatherings.

Avoid crowded or internal settings, but be careful if you can:

Open a window. Increase the amount of ‘natural air intake’ when indoors.

WHO has issued questions and answers regarding the ventilation and cool air of the general public and those working in government facilities and buildings.

Wear a mask (see above for more details).

 


Do not forget the basics of good hygiene

Wash your hands often and carefully with alcohol-based scrubs or wash with soap and water. It eliminates germs, including germs, on your hands.

Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth. Hands touch many areas and can pick up the virus. Once contaminated, the hands can transmit the virus to your eyes, nose, or mouth. From the moment the virus enters your body it infects you.

If you are coughing or sneezing, cover your face and nose with your elbow or muscles. Then immediately throw the used tissue into a closed container and wash your hands. By adhering to good ‘breathing hygiene’, it protects the people around you from germs, causing colds, flu and covid-19.

The area is often cleaned with disinfectants, especially those that are frequently touched, such as door handles, taps, and phone screens.

What to do if you feel sick

Know the complete symptoms of COVID-19 Know the most common symptoms of COVID-19 fever, dry cough and fatigue. Other symptoms that may be common and may affect some patients include loss of taste or smell, aches and pains, headaches, sore throat, runny nose, red eyes, diarrhea or skin rash.

Stay at home and isolate yourself, even if you have minor symptoms such as cough, headache, mild fever, etc., until you recover. Tips

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