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Hand Washing Procedures

When and how to wash your hands

Hand Washing Procedures

One of the best ways to protect yourself and your family from getting sick is to wash your hands. Learn when and how you should wash your hands to stay healthy.

How germs spread

Hand washing can keep you healthy and prevent the spread of respiratory and diarrhea infections from one person to the next. Bacteria can spread from another person or from the floor when you: Touch your eyes, nose, and mouth with your bare hands

He prepares food and drinks with his bare hands or eats/drinks

Touches a contaminated floor or thing

Blow your nose, cough, or sneeze, and then touch another person's hand or general object

The main times for handwashing

You can help keep yourself and your loved one healthy by washing your hands regularly, especially during those major times when you are likely to be infected and spread the virus: Before, during, and after cooking

Before and after meals

Before and after serving someone at home with vomiting or diarrhea

Before and after a cut or wound chiki manure

After using the toilet

After changing or cleaning the baby's diaper using the toilet

After sneezing, coughing, or sneezing

After touching an animal, animal food, or animal waste

After handling pet food or stomach treats

After touching the garbage, The guidelines for listing the major handwashing times were based on data from multiple studies. There may be other times when handwashing is important.

You should also use a hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol to wash or clean your hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds before and after COVID-19 to prevent the spread of germs:

Touching your eyes, nose, or mouth

Touch your mask Entering and exiting a public place

Frequent touching of objects or floors by other people, such as door handles, tables, gas pumps, shopping carts, or electronic cashier register/screens.

Follow the five steps to wash your hands properly

Washing your hands is easy and is one of the most effective ways to prevent the spread of germs. Clean hands can stop the spread of germs from one person to another and to the community as a whole — from your home and workplace to childcare management and hospitals.

Always follow the following five steps.

Wet your hands with clean, running water (hot or cold), turn off the faucet, and apply soap.

Rub the soap with your hands. Foam the surface of your hand, between the fingers and under the nails. Need a timer to rub your hands for at least 20 seconds? Then double up the song "Happy Birthday" from beginning to end.

Rinse your hands thoroughly with clean, running water

Dry your hands with a clean towel or in the air 

Use hand sanitizer when you cannot use soap and water

using hand sanitizer

If soap and water are not available, you can use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol. In most cases, the best way to get rid of germs is to wash your hands with soap and water. If soap and water are not commonly available, you can use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol. You can find out if the sanitizer contains 60% alcohol by looking at the product label. In many cases, sanitizers can quickly remove germs from the hands. However,

Sanitizers do not get rid of all kinds of germs.

Hand sanitizer may not be as effective if you have visible dirt or oil/grease on your hands.

Hand sanitizers cannot remove harmful chemicals like pesticides and heavy metals from the hands. How to use hand sanitizer

Be careful! Swallowing an alcohol-based hand sanitizer can cause alcohol-induced poisoning if swallowed multiple times. Keep it out of the reach of children and monitor their use.

Take the gel product in the palm of one hand

Rub both your hands together.

Rub the gel on both surfaces and fingers of your hand until your hand is dry. This will take about 20 seconds.

Take care, stay healthy.

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