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Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advice

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Fri Mar 27, 2020 12:25 am

DJ makes £3,000 in two hours
selling toilet roll in lay-by


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A man has been criticised for cashing in on Coronavirus panic buying after he made £3,000 in two hours selling toilet paper out of the back of his van. Lee Marshall set up his stall on a layby with 600 cases of 45 rolls that he has been selling for £15 a pack. He bought them from a wholesaler and says they did not last long, raking in thousands of pounds in profit for him and his two friends. He said: ‘If you want loo roll you’ve got to get out of bed at 4am get yourselves down to Morrisons or Aldi, you’ll be queueing up for about an hour and you might be able to get one if you’re lucky. Lee’s Loo Rolls Limited is now open.’ The DJ, known as Disco Boy, wanted to do his own version of running a cherry stall by bulk-buying toilet paper and selling it in Whitstable, Kent. He said: ‘A supplier messaged us and said they’ve got loads of toilet roll and can’t sell them because hotels aren’t buying at the moment. They’re just sitting in a warehouse.

https://metro.co.uk/2020/03/20/coronavi ... Z7-tAOqKjc
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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Fri Mar 27, 2020 12:36 am

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Fri Mar 27, 2020 12:58 am

Millions of Iranians
went on Newroz holiday


Millions of people have taken trips to mark the ancient Iranian new year celebration of Newroz, the head of the country’s Red Crescent Society said on Monday, despite state and international health organisation calls to stay home to curb the spread of the highly contagious novel coronavirus

“In the past days more than 8.5 million people using 2.8 million vehicles have left their homes. Among this number, we have identified 6,500 people with signs of coronavirus,” Red Crescent head Karim Hemmati told state-run news outlet IRNA.

The announcement of mass excursion for the holidays comes as figures provided by Iran’s health ministry put the country’s coronavirus death toll at 1,812, with over 23,000 cases confirmed nationwide.

“80 percent of those who died after contracting the virus were over 60 years of age or had at least one underlying health issue,” health ministry spokesman Kianoush Jahanpour said. “The average age of those contracting the virus is 59 years and the average age of those who have died is 64.”

Over 8,300 people have recovered from the disease

However, media outlets based outside Iran have estimated the death toll to be much higher than claimed by Tehran, and many Iranians have accused the authorities of not taking appropriate measures early enough.

Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei implied on Sunday that the US could be behind the novel coronavirus and labeled the American government as terrorist, while foreign minister Mohammad Javad Zarif accused the US of hampering efforts to tackle the virus with its sanctions. The US has repeatedly said that medical assistance is exempt from its crippling economic sanctions on Iran.

“Iranian people appreciate the growing global campaign of government & civil society leaders calling for lifting of illegal U.S. sanctions. U.S. is NOT listening, impeding global fight against #COVID19. The ONLY remedy: DEFY U.S. mass punishment,” Zarif tweeted.

But at least some amount of medical aid appears to have arrived in the country unimpeded, with Paris-based medical NGO Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) announcing on Sunday that it had sent a ”50-bed inflatable hospital and an emergency team” to the central Iranian city of Isfahan to treat the most critically ill COVID-19 patients.

“Iran is by far the hardest hit country in the region, and Isfahan the second worst-affected province in Iran,” said Julie Reversé, MSF’s representative in Iran. “We hope our assistance will relieve at least some of the pressure on the local health system.”

“We heard the Iranian authorities’ calls for more support to help them cope with the outbreak,” Reversé added. “As a medical organisation already present in the country, we offered to help with what we believe can provide the most value: treating the most severe cases.”

The first case of coronavirus in Iran was confirmed on February 18 in the religious city of Qom. The city’s medical university announced on Monday that around 40 doctors and 130 nurses have contracted the SARS-CoV-2 virus since late February, according to IRNA. Two of the health professionals have died in their battle against the virus.

https://www.rudaw.net/english/middleeast/iran/23032020
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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Fri Mar 27, 2020 11:08 pm

How safe is takeaway food
and grocery shopping?


Shopper with lines on floor to mark social distancing in a supermarket

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Remember a time - just a few weeks ago - when a trip to the supermarket wasn't restricted to the "basic necessities" to be done "as infrequently as possible"?

Those were the words Boris Johnson used about the new approach to shopping as he outlined the government's curbs on daily life, to limit the spread of coronavirus. He said people should "use food delivery services where you can".

But what are the safest ways to go shopping for food or accept a delivery or takeaway at home?

What's the risk in shops?

Coronavirus spreads when an infected person coughs small droplets - packed with the virus - into the air. These can cause an infection if they are breathed in, or potentially if you touch a surface they have landed on.

So going shopping and mixing with other people does carry a risk. That is why social distancing - keeping at least 2m (about 6ft) from others - is so important, and many shops are enforcing it.

Supermarkets can provide an "ideal setting" for virus transfer, says Prof Sally Bloomfield, of the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. "Many people are touching and replacing items, checkout belts, cash cards, car park ticket machine buttons, ATM payment buttons, paper receipts etc... Not to mention being in the proximity of several other people."

There are ways to offset these risks:

    Wash hands for 20 seconds with soap and water, or with alcohol-based hand sanitiser before and after shopping

    Treat surfaces as if they may be contaminated, meaning you avoid touching your face after handling shopping trollies, baskets, packages and produce

    Use contactless payment methods
What about the shopping itself?

There is no evidence of Covid-19 being transmitted through food, and thorough cooking will kill the virus. The UK Food Standards Agency website has advice on food safety at home.

Shoppers queuing outside a supermarket

Image

But while there is no such thing as "zero risk", says Prof Bloomfield, it is packaging - handled by other people - that is a chief concern.

Online advice for food businesses says: "Food packaging is not known to present a specific risk." However, some independent experts have additional advice.

"For contained or packaged goods," says Prof Bloomfield, "either store them for 72 hours before using them or spray and wipe plastic or glass containers with bleach [that is carefully diluted as directed on the bottle].

"For unwrapped fresh goods, which could have been handled by anyone - wash thoroughly under running water and leave to dry," she adds.

How safe are home deliveries?

Delivery slots permitting, a home drop is less risky than a trip to a supermarket as you will avoid other shoppers. The risk is possible contamination of the surface of any food or package, or from the delivery driver.

Food safety expert and blogger Dr Lisa Ackerley suggests leaving a note on your front door asking the driver to ring the bell and step back. This would allow you to safely pick up your food, alone.

What about the networks of volunteers springing up to help local vulnerable and elderly people?

To remove any fear of the virus being on surfaces, Dr James Gill, of Warwick Medical School, advises: "Wiping over surfaces with simple diluted household bleach will inactivate the virus within one minute."

What about takeaways?

Kitchen staff at the Kebabish Grill restaurant in Glasgow wear masks as they prepare food

Image

Many local restaurants have repurposed their businesses as takeaways. Reputable chains and good restaurant kitchens are most likely to be geared towards professional, hygienic food preparation, so there would be minimal risk from a freshly cooked takeaway meal.

The risk of packaging contamination can be minimised, Prof Bloomfield advises, by "emptying the contents [into a clean dish], disposing of the packaging into a refuse bag and washing your hands thoroughly before you eat".

"Take food out of a container with a spoon and eat it with a knife and fork - not your fingers."

It might be better in the current circumstances to order hot, freshly cooked food, rather than cold or raw items. The Food Standards Agency does stress that the risk from food is low and that "there is no reason to avoid having ready-to-eat food delivered if it has been prepared and handled properly".

For the most cautious and the most vulnerable though, careful preparation and cooking may be reassuring. "With a pizza for example, if you wanted to be really safe, you could even pop it into the microwave for a couple of minutes," Prof Bloomfield adds.

https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/science-environment-52040138
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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 12:53 am

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 2:34 pm

China sends medical supplies

First train with medical supplies for Europe leaves Wuhan as China eases Covid-19 lockdown

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Beijing has resumed its railway freight service between Wuhan and Europe by delivering medical aid to Germany as authorities work to lift strict quarantine measures after the number of new cases Covid-19 dropped.

A train loaded with medical supplies and construction materials has left a station in Wuhan, the capital city of China's central Hubei Province, and is set to arrive in the city of Duisburg in Germany in two weeks, Chinese outlet the Global Times reported on Saturday. The delivery will be the first China-EU cargo freight operation from Wuhan since the city was placed under strict quarantine in January after the Covid-19 outbreak.

The first ever Covid-19 cases were recorded in Wuhan in December, after which the city quickly became the epicenter of the coronavirus pandemic. Lockdown and the deployment of thousands of doctors helped to bring the number of new cases there to near zero in recent weeks.

Authorities have been gradually easing travel restrictions in Hubei, with Wuhan's 17 train stations partially resuming work on Saturday. Residents with clean health records will be allowed to leave the city on April 8.

China was the leader in the number of confirmed Covid-19 cases for months, until the epicenter of the pandemic shifted to the US, where more than 100,000 people have tested positive for the disease, according to Johns Hopkins University. Italy has become the second-hardest-hit country in recent days with nearly 86,500 cases, surpassing China’s 81,300.

https://www.rt.com/news/484344-china-wuhan-first-train/
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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 2:55 pm

Wuhan partly reopens
after lockdown


Wuhan railway station 28 March 2020 after travel restrictions into the city were eased

Image

Many of those arriving in Wuhan on Saturday pulled suitcases behind them as they returned to their families

The city in China where the coronavirus pandemic began, Wuhan, has partially re-opened after more than two months of isolation.

Crowds of passengers were pictured arriving at Wuhan train station on Saturday.

People are being allowed to enter but not leave, according to reports.

Wuhan, the capital of Hubei province, saw more than 50,000 coronavirus cases. At least 3,000 people in Hubei died from the disease.

But numbers have fallen dramatically, according to China's figures. The state on Saturday reported 54 new cases emerging the previous day - which it said were all imported.

As it battles to control cases coming from abroad, China has announced a temporary ban on all foreign visitors, even if they have visas or residence permits. It is also limiting Chinese and foreign airlines to one flight per week, and flights must not be more than 75% full.

What other signs are there of Wuhan reopening?

The virus is thought to have originated in a seafood market in Wuhan that "conducted illegal transactions of wild animals".

The city's 11 million residents have been shut off from the rest of the world since the middle of January, with roadblocks around the outskirts and drastic restrictions on daily life.

But roads reopened to incoming traffic late on Friday, according to Reuters news agency.

And state media said the subway was open from Saturday and trains would be able to arrive at the city's 17 railway stations.

Nineteen-year-old student Guo Liangkai, who arrived back in the city after three months, told Reuters: "First of all, it makes me very happy to see my family.

"We wanted to hug but now is a special period so we can't hug or make any actions like these."

Image

Mask-clad passengers waited in a line after arriving at the railway station in Wuhan on Saturday

All arrivals in Wuhan have to show a green code on a mobile app to prove that they are healthy.

Officials say restrictions on people leaving the city will be lifted on 8 April, when domestic flights are also expected to restart.

The virus emerged in China in December and more than 3,300 people there have died from the infection - but both Italy and Spain now have higher death tolls.

It is now battling to control a wave of imported cases as infections soar abroad.

This so-called "second wave" of imported infections is also affecting countries like South Korea and Singapore, which had been successful in stopping the spread of disease in recent weeks.

https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-asia-china-52075022
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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 3:39 pm

Iran: false belief a poison
fights virus kills hundreds


Standing over the still body of an intubated 5-year-old boy wearing nothing but a plastic diaper, an Iranian health care worker in a hazmat suit and mask begged the public for just one thing: Stop drinking industrial alcohol over fears about the new coronavirus

The boy, now blind after his parents gave him toxic methanol in the mistaken belief it protects against the virus, is just one of hundreds of victims of an epidemic inside the pandemic now gripping Iran.

Iranian media report nearly 300 people have been killed and more than 1,000 sickened so far by ingesting methanol across the Islamic Republic, where drinking alcohol is banned and where those who do rely on bootleggers. An Iranian doctor helping the country’s Health Ministry told The Associated Press on Friday the problem was even greater, giving a death toll of around 480 with 2,850 people sickened.

The poisonings come as fake remedies spread across social media in Iran, where people remain deeply suspicious of the government after it downplayed the crisis for days before it overwhelmed the country.

“Other countries have only one problem, which is the new coronavirus pandemic. But we are fighting on two fronts here,” said Dr. Hossein Hassanian, an adviser to Iran’s Health Ministry who gave the higher figures to the AP. “We have to both cure the people with alcohol poisoning and also fight the coronavirus.”

For most people, the new coronavirus causes mild or moderate symptoms, such as fever and cough that clear up in two to three weeks. For some, especially older adults and people with existing health problems, it can cause more severe illness, including pneumonia, or death.

The pandemic has swept across the world, overwhelming hospitals, crippling economies and forcing governments to restrict the movements of billions of people. Particularly hard hit has been Iran, home to 80 million people.

As of now, there is no known cure for COVID-19, the illness caused by the virus. Scientists and doctors continue to study the virus and search for effective medicines and a vaccine.

But in messages forwarded and forwarded again, Iranian social media accounts in Farsi falsely suggested a British school teacher and others cured themselves of the coronavirus with whiskey and honey, based on a tabloid story from early February. Mixed with messages about the use of alcohol-based hand sanitizers, some wrongly believed drinking high-proof alcohol would kill the virus in their bodies.

The Islamic Republic has reported over 29,000 confirmed cases and more than 2,200 deaths from the virus, the highest toll of any country in the Middle East. International experts also fear Iran may be under-reporting its cases, as officials for days played down the virus ahead of a parliamentary election.

That fear of the virus, coupled with poor education and internet rumors, saw dozens sickened by drinking bootleg alcohol containing methanol in Iran’s southwestern Khuzestan province and its southern city of Shiraz.

Videos aired by Iranian media showed patients with IVs stuck in their arms, laying on beds otherwise needed for the fight against the coronavirus, including the intubated 5-year-old boy. Iranian media also reported cases in the cities of Karaj and Yazd.

In Iran, the government mandates that manufacturers of toxic methanol add an artificial color to their products so the public can tell it apart from ethanol, the kind of alcohol that can be used in cleaning wounds. Ethanol is also the kind of alcohol found in alcoholic beverages, though its production is illegal in Iran.

Some bootleggers in Iran use methanol, adding a splash of bleach to mask the added color before selling it as drinkable. Sometimes it is mixed with consumable alcohol to stretch supply, other times it comes as methanol, falsely advertised as drinkable. Methanol also can contaminate traditionally fermented alcohol.

Methanol cannot be smelled or tasted in drinks. It causes delayed organ and brain damage. Symptoms include chest pain, nausea, hyperventilation, blindness and even coma.

Hassanian said his figures included reports from coroner’s offices around Iran also counting those who died outside of hospitals from the poisonings.

“Unfortunately in some provinces, including Khuzestan and Fars, deaths from drinking methanol has exceeded the number of deaths from the new coronavirus,” he said.

Dr. Knut Erik Hovda, a clinical toxicologist in Oslo, said to expect more methanol poisoning victims.

“The virus is spreading and people are just dying off, and I think they are even less aware of the fact that there are other dangers around,” Hovda said. “When they keep drinking this, there’s going to be more people poisoned.”

Even before the outbreak, methanol poisoning had taken a toll in Iran. One academic study found methanol poisoning sickened 768 people in Iran between September and October 2018 alone, killing 76.

Other Muslim nations that ban their citizens from drinking also see such methanol poisoning, although Iran appears to be the only one in the pandemic so far to turn toward it as a fake cure.

In Buddhist Cambodia, police said they seized 4,200 liters (1,100 gallons) of methanol from a man who unwittingly planned to make toxic hand sanitizer because of the virus outbreak.

Muslim drinkers in Iran can be punished with cash fines and 80 lashes. However, minority Christians, Jews and Zoroastrians can drink alcoholic beverages in private.

While police occasionally announce alcohol busts, the trade in nontoxic alcohol also continues. Locally made Iranian arak from fermented raisins, known as Aragh sagi, sells for $10 for a 1.5-liter bottle. Imported vodka sells for $40 a bottle.

“Every year during Nowruz, or the Persian New Year holidays that begin March 21, my customers double,” said Rafik, an Iranian-Armenian who makes vodka in the basement of his Tehran home. He spoke on the condition that only his first name be used for fear of arrest. “This year, because of corona, it jumped up by four- or five-fold.”

Farhad, a self-described heavy drinker who lives in central Tehran, said alcohol remains easy to find for those looking for it.

“Even you can find it offered when you are walking down the street,” he said.

Since 1979, Iran’s 40 alcohol factories have seen their production changed to pharmaceutical needs and sanitizers. Others had been left idle, like the abandoned Shams alcohol factory east of Tehran.

But now, in a time when even some mosques in Iran hand out high-proof alcohol as a sanitizer, officials plan to start work again at Shams to produce 22,000 liters of 99 percent alcohol a day.

https://www.rudaw.net/english/middleeast/iran/28032020
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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 10:04 pm

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 11:21 pm

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 11:33 pm

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 11:34 pm

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 11:36 pm

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 11:48 pm

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Re: Coronavirus: we separate myths from facts and give advic

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 28, 2020 11:49 pm

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