How poisonous are hospital elevator buttons

How do you press the elevator in the hospital? With the key? Any substitute you can find on your hands? With your elbows? Or do you press with your fingers as usual? Some people may say that you are melodramatic, but such melodramatic feelings do make sense. How poisonous are hospital elevators? Let’s look at a research report published in Open Medicine. This study mainly investigated the elevator buttons of three large municipal hospitals in Canada, and found that many colonized bacteria on the buttons are a variety of microorganisms symbiotic on the surface of human skin. According to the study, The sources of hospital acquired infection are diversified, and the transmission routes that can be involved include doctors’ white Read More …

Some Truth about Hepatitis B

First, hepatitis B what is not terrible at all! Hepatitis B is probably the most familiar and unfamiliar infectious disease in China. According to the results of the 2006 National Population Hepatitis B Seroepidemiological Survey, The carrying rate of hepatitis B virus in China is about 7.18%, That is to say, one in every 14 people will be a carrier of hepatitis B virus, However, most people know little about the transmission route of hepatitis B, For the onset process and disease outcome vague, blindly fear of hepatitis B and discrimination against hepatitis B virus carriers, even reached the degree of liver pale. This irrational attitude towards hepatitis B was once the mainstream view of the society, even in the Read More …

Consensus and Misunderstanding of Hepatitis B (Ⅱ)

Second, how to reduce the number of hepatitis B carriers In order to remove the label of “hepatitis B country”, it is necessary to reduce the hepatitis B carrying rate of the population. On the premise that the population base is basically stable, the hepatitis B carrying rate depends on the molecular part-the number of hepatitis B carriers. There are four ways to reduce the number of hepatitis B carriers: A. Reduce the number of new hepatitis B carriers in the newborn population; B. Reduce the number of new hepatitis B carriers in other populations; C. cure exist hepatitis B carriers; D. Natural death of hepatitis B carriers. Of the above four routes, route C seems impossible at present, and Read More …

How poisonous are hospital elevator buttons

How do you press the elevator in the hospital? With the key? Any substitute you can find on your hands? With your elbows? Or do you press with your fingers as usual? Some people may say that you are melodramatic, but such melodramatic feelings do make sense. How poisonous are hospital elevators? Let’s look at a research report published in Open Medicine. This study mainly investigated the elevator buttons of three large municipal hospitals in Canada, and found that many colonized bacteria on the buttons are a variety of microorganisms symbiotic on the surface of human skin. According to the study, The sources of hospital acquired infection are diversified, and the transmission routes that can be involved include doctors’ white Read More …

Some Truth about Hepatitis B

First, hepatitis B what is not terrible at all! Hepatitis B is probably the most familiar and unfamiliar infectious disease in China. According to the results of the 2006 National Population Hepatitis B Seroepidemiological Survey, The carrying rate of hepatitis B virus in China is about 7.18%, That is to say, one in every 14 people will be a carrier of hepatitis B virus, However, most people know little about the transmission route of hepatitis B, For the onset process and disease outcome vague, blindly fear of hepatitis B and discrimination against hepatitis B virus carriers, even reached the degree of liver pale. This irrational attitude towards hepatitis B was once the mainstream view of the society, even in the Read More …

Consensus and Misunderstanding of Hepatitis B (Ⅱ)

Second, how to reduce the number of hepatitis B carriers In order to remove the label of “hepatitis B country”, it is necessary to reduce the hepatitis B carrying rate of the population. On the premise that the population base is basically stable, the hepatitis B carrying rate depends on the molecular part-the number of hepatitis B carriers. There are four ways to reduce the number of hepatitis B carriers: A. Reduce the number of new hepatitis B carriers in the newborn population; B. Reduce the number of new hepatitis B carriers in other populations; C. cure exist hepatitis B carriers; D. Natural death of hepatitis B carriers. Of the above four routes, route C seems impossible at present, and Read More …