A little-known fact for norovirus is that many households for cleaning and wiping do not kill them. Clorox and Lysol disinfection wipes claim to kill 99.9 percent of viruses and bacteria, but this does not include novrovirus. Your best bet is to wipe the surfaces with a bleaching solution – mix between half a cup and a glass of white with a gallon on the water – or use wipes with health care, such as Clorox Healthcare Bleach Germicidal Wipes, which are hard to find in shops, but are sold on websites like Amazon. Let the bleach sit on the surface for at least five minutes, ideally 10, because it takes time to kill these elastic cramps. Hydrogen peroxide cleaners are another effective option.
If a family member fails to get to the toilet, you will need to clean up even more. Angela Fraser, a Clemson University researcher who studies vomiting and fecal cleaning strategies (seriously!), Suggests that you wear gloves and disposable goggles. Dr Perencevich said the face mask is good, too, because it makes you not touching your mouth. In any case, "it really concentrates on not touching your face as you do all this," he says.
To keep viruses out of the air as you clean, cover the liquid with paper towels, or shake a kitty or sawdust on it before removing them all into a plastic bag. Then close it with a tie tie and discard it. Clean the soap and water surface and then disinfect with one of the cleaning agents.
Also, do not just clean where you are I saw liquid. Dr. Fraser recommends disinfection of a radius of 25 meters, including walls, legs on the table and all other surfaces that may have been inadvertently sprayed with a virus. (The good news is that when you finish, you will reach 30 minutes of exercise for that day.)
If you need to disinfect carpet or upholstered furniture, you probably can not use the white as this will cause damage to the paint. If you have a steam cleaner, use it for five minutes at 170 degrees Celsius, says Dr. Fraser. Dr Perencevich said that another option is to spray with hydrogen peroxide after cleaning, after testing it will not cause damage.
If clothes or jeans are dirty or washed in a wash or "disinfectant" washing machine (ideally half a cup of white, if bleaching does not damage) or put them in a plastic bag and quarantine them for several days, or weeks, because every time you handle dirty clothes, you risk spreading the virus, said Dr. Perenchevich. Consider also the designation of specific plates, utensils, and glasses for sick family members, as some dishwashers do not eliminate all the nerves. And do not let anyone who is ill prepare food for someone else.
Stick to science, and do what you can
Talking about things that do not kill nooviruses: Drinking grape juice or apple cider vinegar will not keep you healthy, even though friends may say. (I know, I really wanted to believe it too.) These "drugs" are reportedly functioning because they change the pH of the stomach, which makes it too acidic for Novrovers to grow. But, "the novovirus grows into the small intestine, so changing the stomach environment really will not do you very well," said Dr. Wickson.
If all this sounds too big, I hear. Do what you can. And there's good news: Some people are naturally more resistant to novoviruses because of genetic mutations that affect sugars found on cell surfaces. People with B or AB blood groups are more resistant. (Of course, I'm type O.) And most of the time, novrovers are more unpleasant than they are dangerous. Perhaps "unpleasant" is too generous word, but other words that I think are not suitable for printing. I'll call them in my toilet, although next time I get sick, that's for sure.