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Corona the correct response its a mistake to think of corona and our response to it as only a parasite and host issue it is also a multidimensional issue involving our spiritual life and has to bedealt as such
your immunity-your own private army
your immune system is like an army of soldiers inside your body to ward of harmful intruders, and like an army it needs a constant supply of enemy molecules to be battle ready. in the absence of which it weakens and either is unable to clear the foreign intruders or can get into overreactive mode in the form of allergies or autoimmune diseases such as eczemas. to keep a healthy, battle ready immune system keep it exposed to natural allergens in nature such as virus ,bacteria,pollens, dust etcetera. over sanitization has lead to the modern epidemic of eczemas, allergies,
Tight abs= faster weight loss
Flabby abdominal muscles are one of most common and easily corrected causes of obesity The following exercises done just for 5- 10 minutes per day can be a big boost to help you loose weight Loose abdominal muscles allow your stomach to intake more food without making you feel full,as a result you eat more, With tighter abdominal muscles most of the people experience reduced appetite and greater weight loss,
What are probiotics?
What Are Probiotics? Probiotics are live bacteria and yeasts found in our intestines that have health benefits, especially for your digestive system but also for immunity, mental health, skin, hair, and overall health. Some people think of bacteria and other microorganisms as harmful “germs,” but these microorganisms help our bodies function properly. For example, bacteria that are normally found in our intestines help digest food, destroy disease-causing microorganisms, and produce vitamins. Many of the microorganisms in probiotic products are the same as, or similar to, microorganisms that naturally live in our bodies. What Are The Different Types Of Probiotics? Many types of bacteria are classified as probiotics. They all have different benefits, but the most common bacteria belong to two groups called Lactobacillus and Bifidobacterium. Lactobacillus is the most common probiotic. It is the one you will find in yogurt and other fermented foods. Bifidobacterium can be found in some dairy products. Other bacteria may also be used as probiotics, as well as yeasts, such as Saccharomyces boulardii. How Do Probiotics Work? Probiotics can have a variety of effects in the body and different probiotics may act in different ways. Probiotics are thought to: • Help to maintain a desirable community of microorganisms • Out-compete undesirable microorganisms • Stabilize the digestive tract’s barriers against undesirable microorganisms or produce substances that inhibit their growth • Help the community of microorganisms in the digestive tract return to normal after being disturbed (for example, by an antibiotic or a disease) How Can Probiotics Help Your Digestive System? Among other things, probiotics help send food through your gut by affecting nerves that control gut movement. Some common conditions probiotics are used for include: • Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS) • Diarrhea • Ulcerative colitis • Infection of the digestive tract caused by Clostridium difficile How To Add Probiotics To Your Diet? Probiotics can be found in food and dietary supplements. Probiotics are generally considered safe to consume unless you have a compromised immune system or you are seriously ill. Food that contains probiotics includes yogurt, fermented cheeses (Gouda, Cheddar, Swiss, and Parmesan), sauerkraut, and pickles. Probiotics are also available in the form of dietary supplements, which offer a combination of different strains of bacteria. The most effective way to optimize your probiotics is to nourish the environment in which they live – your body. You do this by eating a balanced diet and exercising regularly. Supply your body with the healthy fats, proteins, carbohydrates, fiber, and prebiotics they need to grow the healthy bacteria in your gut. Minimize processed foods and refined sugars, which can nourish the potentially pathogenic bacteria in your body.
Probiotics for improving mental health
How probiotics can boost mental health, and Alleviate depression
(the gut-brain axis) Probiotics can do more than improve your gut health. They also may indirectly enhance your brain, too. Research shows that the gut and brain are connected, a partnership called the gut-brain axis. The two are linked through biochemical signaling between the nervous system in the digestive tract, called the enteric nervous system, and the central nervous system, which includes the brain. The primary information connection between the brain and the gut is the vagus nerve, the longest nerve in the body. The gut has been called a "second brain" because it produces many of the same neurotransmitters as the brain does, like serotonin, dopamine, and gamma-aminobutyric acid, all of which play a key role in regulating mood. In fact, it is estimated that 90% of serotonin is made in the digestive tract. What affects the gut often affects the brain and vice versa. When your brain senses trouble—the fight-or-flight response—it sends warning signals to the gut, which is why stressful events can cause digestive problems like a nervous or upset stomach. On the flip side, flares of gastrointestinal issues like irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), Crohn's disease, or chronic constipation may trigger anxiety or depression. The brain-gut axis works in other ways, too. For example, your gut helps regulate appetite by telling the brain when it's time to stop eating. About 20 minutes after you eat, gut microbes produce proteins that can suppress appetite, which coincides with the time it often takes people to begin feeling full. How might probiotics fit in the gut-brain axis? Some research has found that probiotics may help boost mood and cognitive function and lower stress and anxiety. For example, a study published online Nov. 10, 2016, by Frontiers in Aging Neuroscience found that Alzheimer's patients who took milk made with four probiotic bacteria species for 12 weeks scored better on a test to measure cognitive impairment compared with those who drank regular milk. A small 2013 study reported in the journal Gastroenterology found that women who ate yogurt with a mix of probiotics, twice a day for four weeks, were calmer when exposed to images of angry and frightened faces compared with a control group. MRIs also found that the yogurt group had lower activity in the insula, the brain area that processes internal body sensations like those emanating from the gut. It's too early to determine the exact role probiotics play in the gut-brain axis since this research is still ongoing. Probiotics may not only support a healthier gut but a healthier brain, too.
Welcome to your blog post. Use this space to connect with your readers and potential customers in a way that’s current and interesting. Think of it as an ongoing conversation where you can share updates about business, trends, news, and more. Design with Ease “Do you have a design in mind for your blog? Whether you prefer a trendy postcard look or you’re going for a more editorial style blog - there’s a stunning layout for everyone.” Every layout comes with the latest social features built in. Readers will be able to easily share posts on social networks like Facebook and Twitter, view how many people have liked a post, made comments and more. With Wix, building your online community has never been easier. Create Relevant Content You’ll be posting loads of engaging content, so be sure to keep your blog organized with Categories that also allow readers to explore more of what interests them. Each category of your blog has its own page that’s fully customizable. Add a catchy title, a brief description and a beautiful image to the category page header to truly make it your own. You can also add tags (#vacation #dream #summer) throughout your posts to reach more people, and help readers search for relevant content. Using hashtags can expand your post reach and help people find the content that matters to them. Go ahead, #hashtag away. Stun Your Readers “Be original, show off your style, and tell your story.” Blogging gives your site a voice, so let your business’ personality shine through. Are you a creative agency? Go wild with original blog posts about recent projects, cool inspirational ideas, or what your company culture is like. Add images, and videos to really spice it up, and pepper it with slang to keep readers interested. Are you a programmer? Stay on the more technical side by offering weekly tips, tricks, and hacks that show off your knowledge of the industry. No matter what type of business you have, one thing is for sure - blogging gives your business the opportunity to be heard in a way in a different and unconventional way. Get Inspired To keep up with all things Wix, including website building tips and interesting articles, head over to the Wix Blog. You may even find yourself inspired to start crafting your own blog, adding unique content, and stunning images and videos. Start creating your own blog now. Good luck!
How long coronavirus can live on clothes
Shares washing advice. The best precautions to take with your laundry, the right detergents to use, and more. How Long Coronavirus Lives On Clothes, And How To Wash Them Doctor explains how long coronavirus can live on clothes - and shares washing advice As we grow more and more aware of precautions we should take in light of the coronavirus pandemic, we’re bombarded with questions on how we should wash and disinfect household items, including clothing. Social media is saturated with a lot of misleading information at the moment, so we asked a handful of experts (doctors and epidemiologists included) to answer all your questions concerning clothing and the coronavirus. Keep in mind, specific research has yet to be done on how this new coronavirus interacts with clothes. But whether you’re wondering about hand-washing, how to approach the laundromat or what temperature you should really be washing your clothes at, we’ve got some guidance. How long can the coronavirus live on clothing? According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the coronavirus is usually transmitted through respiratory droplets (from an infected person sneezing or coughing) rather than through fomites, objects and materials that when contaminated can transfer disease. However, the CDC notes that evidence suggests that the novel coronavirus may remain viable for hours to days on surfaces made from a variety of materials, which includes clothing. Articles of clothing, according to public health specialist Carol Winner, can hold respiratory droplets, as we use them every single day. These particles can dry out over time and inactivate the virus. But this doesn’t mean that it will happen quickly, and she said scientists are still learning more and more about this virus each day. “We know that the droplet can dry out under some conditions, which may be faster with natural fibers,” Winner told HuffPost. “We’re hearing that heat and humidity can affect viral survival on surfaces, but remember, it’s 80 degrees (Fahrenheit) in Australia, and Tom Hanks still got it.” Are certain types of fabrics more susceptible to the virus than others? Robert Amler, dean of the School of Health Sciences and Practice at New York Medical College and a former CDC chief medical officer, told HuffPost that the duration of the virus depends on the fabric, as some materials are more porous than others. “Some researchers believe the fibers in porous material catch the virus particles, dry them out and break them apart,” Amler said. “Smooth surfaces like leather and vinyl can be wiped clean.” Family and emergency Dr. Janette Nesheiwat suggested that polyester, spandex-like material may retain germs longer than breathable cotton-based fabrics, making it important to wash leggings, underwear and dresses carefully (more on how to do that later!). Is it safe to go to the laundromat right now? For individuals who don’t have access to a laundry machine and dryer in their home or apartment, laundromats are a crucial way to clean clothes. And while current CDC guidelines encourage social distancing (personal distancing of six feet) to prevent COVID-19 from spreading, Winner said laundromats are generally safe to go to ― if the right precautions are taken, of course. These typically include protective measures such as wearing gloves, washing your hands, not touching your face and disinfecting all surfaces of the machines you use. “The only way the viral particles become active is to get into your mouth, nose and eyes, so if you wear gloves, don’t touch your face and remove them properly following CDC’s guidelines, you should be fine,” she explained. However, if you do not have access to gloves, she added that sanitizing your hands while at, and before leaving, the laundromat, can help. Additionally, you’ll also want to wash your hands for up to 20 to 30 seconds once arriving at home. If you’re concerned about whether your clothes will come out of a shared laundry machine safely, Dr. Georgine Nanos said not to worry. “Yes, it is safe to use [a shared laundry machine] right now because the virus is killed by washing your clothes over 80 degrees Fahrenheit, from what we currently understand,” she said. “The more challenging issue is going to be the social distancing and contact with potentially contaminated surfaces and people in the laundromat. Not the laundry itself.” What temperature should I wash my clothes at? When it comes time to wash clothes, Winner said there are specific guidelines you’ll want to follow in order to help kill the virus. This includes using the hot water setting on your washing machine and giving your clothes some extra time and heat in the dyer. “Whenever possible, use the hot water setting, as it helps to kill the virus,” she said. “Extra heat, and time in the dryer, do make sense, as the droplets should dry out, which would likely inactivate the virus.” However, while Nanos agreed about washing clothes in hot water, she warned against boiling them in high temperatures. “If you can wash your clothes in the hottest water possible recommended for that material, that would be ideal,” Nanos said. “However, please don’t ruin all your clothes by boiling everything, as that will add more stress and anxiety that none of us need right now.” What kind of detergent should I use? Rodney E. Rohde, chair and professor of the Clinical Laboratory Science Program at Texas State University, reiterated the importance of washing clothes in warm or hot water, but also advised paying attention to the detergent you are using. “I would recommend that you wash clothes in detergents that contain a bleach compound,” Rohde told HuffPost. “Viruses do not do well at all in this type of harsh environment.” The American Chemistry Council has compiled a list of products (detergents included) to use against emerging enveloped viral pathogens and COVID-19. If you don’t have access to a machine, is hand-washing effective? If you don’t have access to laundry facilities, Nanos said that “you can hand wash your clothes at home as long as you can get the temperature above 80 degrees Fahrenheit.” She added that it remains “easier and faster if you can wash your clothes in a regular washing machine, which is still totally safe and will kill the virus even if you were washing your clothes with sick people‘s clothes.” How often should you wash your clothing? While some people may wait to do their laundry until they’re faced with big piles of it, Winner recommended regularly washing your clothes, especially if you are still required to report to work or have been in crowded areas. “It’s best, as always, to regularly wash your clothes,” she said. “If you have been in a crowded area, you might want to remove your clothing when you come into the house and put it in the laundry container or washer to be prudent.” This also extends to outwear; Nanos suggested it’s wise to wash coats often. “You should wash your coat if you are using your elbows or your sleeves to touch frequently used items and potentially contaminated surfaces such as elevator buttons, handrails and door handles,” she said. “Do not treat your clothing with Lysol,” Nesheiwat said. “However, there are anti-germal clothing sprays that can be used.” Should I remove my clothing when returning home from work each day? Since the goal is block exposure to the coronavirus, Amler advised changing your clothes if you are still reporting to work daily or are commuting in large crowd environments. “You should change your clothes and wash them any time others have touched them or you have been in large group gatherings,” he said. However, this doesn’t mean you have to change in the garage to avoid contact with clean clothing, according to Nanos; she advised getting in the habit in keeping these clothes stored in a separate bag. “Being in health care for most of my life, I’ve always done this anyway, as I am exposed to more infectious diseases than most people,” she said. “So I agree it’s good practice ― maybe not necessarily stripping down in the garage, but at least getting in the habit of putting on other clothes and shoes once getting home.” Should a sick person wash their clothing separately? This question has probably crossed everyone’s mind, especially in households with more than two people. “It’s best to wash a sick person’s clothing separately always,” Nesheiwat said. “Clothing can carry staph, E.coli, flu, etc.”
Folks Strange coincidence that all worst affected Covid19 cases are along the same Latitude 40ํ :From left: France Italy Iran Wuhan S.Korea Japan Seattle Washington NewYork I strongly feel that the above post is very significant and the area’s above and below the latitude are not going to be severely affected