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No one is for certain immune to COVID-19. But that doesn't mean you're powerless. There are definite things you can do—and not do—to slow the spread and protect people who are most vulnerable. Here's what experts say are some of the most common health mistakes that can cause coronavirus. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.1 Not Taking It SeriouslyThis is no hoax. The coronavirus pandemic is a real thing, no matter where you live. People of all ages can become seriously ill with COVID-19, and you can spread it even without developing symptoms. Follow all official recommendations about social distancing and good hygiene practices to reduce the spread.2 Not Washing Your HandsIf you've heard it once, you've heard it a thousand times—and it's worth hearing again. The best way to prevent coronavirus and other communicable diseases is to wash your hands. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends cleaning your hands often each day, particularly if you've been in a public place.3 Not Washing Your Hands Long EnoughRemember: A simple rinse won't cut it. Wash your hands with soap and water for 20 seconds, the CDC says, or if water isn't available, use a hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol. 4 Sneezing OpenlyCoronavirus is mainly spread by respiratory droplets, which are produced whenever we sneeze. If you feel one coming on, tuck your nose and mouth into the crook of your elbow. Don't sneeze into your hand; it could spread germs.5 Not Covering Your CoughsLikewise, a cough can transmit disease-carrying droplets; always cover your mouth (ideally with your arm instead of your bare hand). RELATED: 11 Signs You've Already Had COVID-196 Touching Your FaceExperts say this is the most likely path of coronavirus transmission—you touch something or someone who has the virus, then touch your face, where the virus can infect your eyes, nose or mouth. Hands off! If you're a frequent face-toucher—and studies show most of us touch our faces up to a dozen times an hour—wash your hands frequently, and you might even want to wear gloves in public to break yourself of the habit.7 Not Social DistancingYou can still go outside—just maintain a six-foot distance between yourself and another person. Why six feet? That's the distance experts believe the virus can travel from someone who's sneezed or coughed and infect others.8 Touching Public SurfacesThe experts' best estimate, at this point, is that coronavirus can survive on surfaces for days. In addition to limiting your trips to the most essential, bring hand sanitizer or disinfectant wipes along, and wash your hands thoroughly as soon as you return home.9 Being in CrowdsDon't wait for officials to ban large gatherings in your area, if they haven't already. The best course is to avoid big groups for the time being.10 Going Out to BarsBars are the absolute worst places you could go, as crowds congregate indoors—bad enough—and alcohol helps patrons forget social distancing and hygiene rules.11 Visiting Older PeopleIt's difficult not to maintain a regular visit with a loved one, but the CDC and other experts recommend that younger people avoid in-person visits with seniors at the moment. Our immune systems weaken as we age, making older people more susceptible to COVID-19. In-person visits are best done over phone or webcam for now. 12 Not Staying Home If You're SickIf you're not well, stay away from public places unless you absolutely must go out for essential food or medical care. 13 Going to an ER If You're Not Severely IllIf you suspect you have COVID-19, experts recommend only going to a doctor's office, urgent care or emergency room if you're having trouble breathing. If you're having milder symptoms, call your doctor or a telemedicine provider for advice. The issue is, if you go to an ER with mild symptoms but nothing that needs treating in the hospital, you could infect others.14 Not Self-QuarantiningIf you think you've been exposed to coronavirus, it's important to self-quarantine for 14 days to ensure you're not infected (or as long as experts or your healthcare provider recommends).15 Not Self-IsolatingIf you're infected with coronavirus, it's important to a) stay home; and b) separate yourself from other people in your house. Use a separate bedroom and bathroom and wear a mask if possible, and don't share dishes, bedding or towels until you're recovered.16 Wearing Your Face Mask WrongCongrats on buying a face mask, but if you're wearing yours under your nose, around your neck or not at all (in protest), you're spreading the virus and making yourself vulnerable.17 Shaking HandsIt's time to suspend this common courtesy for the moment. Substitute a wave instead.18 Hugging a FriendLike handshakes, these are out for now. 19 Taking a TripEspecially if you're over age 60 or are immunocompromised, the CDC recommends avoiding all non-essential travel. RELATED: COVID Mistakes You Should Never Make20 Going Out Before You've RecoveredIf you've had COVID-19, the CDC says you shouldn't leave home until three things have happened: You've had no fever for at least 72 hours, without the use of fever-reducing medicines; other symptoms like cough and shortness of breath have improved; and if at least seven days have passed since your symptoms first appeared.21 Blowing Your Nose in PublicBlowing your nose into a tissue still runs the risk of dispersing germs. If you need to blow your nose, do it in private, and wash your hands thoroughly afterward.22 Not Sanitizing Your Cell PhoneOur cell phones can serve as mobile germ repositories—some studies show they can be up to seven times dirtier than a toilet seat. Sanitize your phone with a disinfectant wipe once a day.23 Picking Your NoseLike watching Big Bang Theory reruns, it's something we all do but none of us admit: Nose-picking. In fact, one study found that 95 percent of people do it. If there ever were a time to break yourself from the habit, now is it.24 Rubbing Your EyesSpringtime can bring seasonal allergies and itchy, watery eyes. Unfortunately, rubbing your eyes can also cause you to contract coronavirus if you have the bug on your hands. Use eye drops and allergy medication to keep your eyes itch-free, and if you must rub your eyes, do it with a tissue.25 Not Wearing a Face Mask If You're SickThe CDC doesn't recommend that healthy people wear face masks, but it does advise you do so if you're sick. A mask will prevent droplets from coughs and sneezes from spreading. 26 Not Disinfecting Frequently Touched SurfacesThe CDC advises doing this daily, including "tables, doorknobs, light switches, countertops, handles, desks, phones, keyboards, toilets, faucets, and sinks." Most EPA registered products will work, the agency says. 27 Thinking It Can't Happen to YouThe coronavirus was originally described as a serious disease for older people. But people from their teens to forties are becoming ill, some seriously and needing hospitalization. Everyone is susceptible—and capable of passing the virus to someone else—and everyone should follow recommendations to stop the spread. 28 Not Considering Your AgeYou might be extremely healthy, but if you're over 60, you have a greater chance of experiencing coronavirus complications. 29 Not Considering Underlying ConditionsConditions such as lung diseases, asthma, diabetes, heart disease or a compromised immune system can make you more likely to have complications from coronavirus. Take special care to practice preventative measures.30 Visiting People With Compromised Immune SystemsIf you know someone with lowered immunity, it's especially important to avoid in-person visits for now. You can transmit coronavirus even if you're not showing symptoms.As for yourself: To get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
With crews over 200 including international talent from America, UK, Denmark and South Africa, 'Harami' was a global production set in the slums of Dharavi and crowded streets of Mohamed Ali Road.
Just as cases of coronavirus seem to be trending downward nationwide, many states are seeing the opposite. "Covid-19 cases were growing by 5% or more, based on a weekly average to smooth out daily reporting, in 11 states as of Sunday, according to a CNBC analysis of data collected by Johns Hopkins University, an increase from eight states on Friday," reports the network. Read on to discover which ones, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss this entire list of Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.1 Alaska"The deaths of two women, one in her 40s and one in her 80s, both of Anchorage, are the 43rd and 44th fatalities attributed to COVID-19 in Alaska, according to the latest data summaries put out by the Department of Health and Social Services," reports the Fairbanks Daily News-Miner. "The case count summaries show that 200 new COVID-19 cases were reported in Alaska on Friday and Saturday."2 Arkansas"Arkansas on Friday reported 1,107 new cases of the coronavirus, a new daily record," reports KATV. "Gov. Asa Hutchinson…said he was not surprised by the spike in cases. He said it's possible the increase is connected to Labor Day activities but that hasn't been confirmed by health officials. Hutchinson said the state will consider 'additional action' such as enhanced contact tracing and testing if there are more days with higher than 1,000 new cases. He said he would not consider more broad and restrictive measures."3 Connecticut"Connecticut had its third day in a row of a positive coronavirus test rate above 1 percent. There were 233 positive cases out of 21,509 test results reported Friday," reports Patch. "Another two coronavirus-related deaths were reported, which brought the state total up to 4,480. Net hospitalizations dropped by one patient down to 51 patients."4 Delaware"Back to college means back to parties for many young adults. And in Delaware, that's becoming a major concern according to health officials," reports KYW. "There's been a recent uptick in coronavirus cases in the state. Gov. John Carney is looking at college students as a big reason why." "We know where the challenges are," he said. "They're increasingly in unstructured environments — house parties — not so much in bars and restaurants, we're doing a much better job there."5 Maine"Another Mainer has died as 31 coronavirus cases have been reported in Maine, health officials said Sunday," reports the Bangor Daily News. "There have now been 4,863 coronavirus cases reported across Maine since the outbreak began here in March, according to the Maine Center for Disease Control and Prevention."RELATED: 11 Signs You've Already Had COVID-196 Nebraska"The toll in lost lives from the coronavirus pandemic continues to grow across Nebraska. The number of Nebraskans who died from COVID-19 rose to 440 this week, according to data compiled by the New York Times," reports Omaha.com. "In just the last two weeks, the toll has grown by 46 people — 16 reported on Wednesday alone, according to the Times data. That is Nebraska's single worst day of reported results during the entire pandemic."7 New Hampshire"At least 11 people have tested positive for the novel coronavirus after attending or being linked to a 'reckless' party at the University of New Hampshire's Theta Chi fraternity at the end of August, officials announced," reports Fox News. "UNH President James W. Dean Jr. said that, as of Sunday, 11 cases had been traced to the Theta Chi frat party on Aug. 29, which was attended by more than 100 people—students and non-students—who were 'not wearing masks,' he said."8 New Jersey"New Jersey reported four more deaths attributed to the coronavirus and 306 more positive tests — the second day in a row daily new cases were below 500," reports NJ.com. "The state's rate of transmission dropped slightly for the fourth straight day — to 1.06 — but remained above the critical mark of 1 that shows the state's outbreak is expanding. New Jersey has now reported 196,634 cases out of more than 3.2 million tests in the more than six months since the state announced its first case March 4. That's the eighth-most cases of any U.S. state."9 Rhode Island"Rhode Island is tied with Alabama for the most crowded intensive-care units, according to a website that tracks state-by-state data related to the coronavirus pandemic," reports the Providence Journal. "Both states have 80% of their ICU beds occupied, according to a Friday update on covidexitstrategy.com, which is run by a nonpartisan group of public-health and crisis experts. That's the same website that Massachusetts uses to gather new-case and positive-testing data to decide which states' residents can travel in the Bay State without quarantining."10 Wisconsin"Wisconsin hit a record high in its average of daily new cases, reporting 1,353 new infections, a roughly 32% increase from a week ago," reports CNBC. "Wisconsin is quickly nearing 90,000 total coronavirus cases since the start of the pandemic, according to state and county health officials," says Channel 3000.11 Wyoming"The total number of coronavirus cases in Wyoming grew by 65 on Friday, with the number of confirmed cases rising by 46 and the number of probable cases rising by 19, according to the Wyoming Department of Health's daily update," reports Trib.com. "A record 171 new coronavirus recoveries were also announced: 146 confirmed (also a record) and 25 probable. The previous records were 99 confirmed recoveries and 103 total recoveries on Sept. 4."12 How to Stay Healthy During the PandemicIf you feel any of these symptoms, contact a medical professional immediately and visit the support groups so as not to feel alone. And do everything you can to prevent getting—and spreading—COVID-19 in the first place: Mask up, get tested if you think you have coronavirus, avoid crowds (and bars, and house parties), practice social distancing, only run essential errands, wash your hands regularly, disinfect frequently touched surfaces, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch Coronavirus.
Sara Ali Khan to get summon from NCB in Rhea drug case. According to sources Sara Ali Khan supply drugs to Rhea Chakraborty Watch the video to know more about this !
Shibani Dandekar deleted #ReleaseRhea posts from Instagram after trolling. Watch the video to know more about this !
Vishwakarma Puja is on 16 September. According to Hindu calendar, Vishwakarma Puja is performed every year on Kanya Sankranti. According to religious belief, Lord Vishwakarma was born on this day. Vishwakarma Dev is considered the world's first engineer. It is said that all the capitals of ancient times were built by Lord Vishwakarma. Swarga Loka, Sone Lanka, Dwarika and Hastinapur are also composed by Vishwakarma. Therefore, industries, factories and machines are worshiped on the day of Vishwakarma Puja. This worship is important for those who are artists, craftsmen and traders. It is believed that worshiping Lord Vishwakarma leads to growth in business. Worshiping Lord Vishwakarma is essential and auspicious for those who desire wealth and prosperity. Watch the Video of Vishwakarma Puja Vidhi and Vishwakarma Puja Mantra.
Namit Das' latest cover is a rendition of the Bollywood classic "Badan pe sitare lapete huye" which he has performed with bandmate Anurag Shanker.
The trailer for the forthcoming Netflix film, written and directed by Aaron Sorkin, speaks to a moment of fractured race relations and distrust in the government
BiggBoss 14: Salman khan's New Promo is out Actor Looks Dead sure about this season To know More Watchout The Video