A coronavirus is a common virus that causes an infection in your nose, sinuses, or upper throat. Most coronaviruses are not dangerous. Coronaviruses were first identified in the 1960s, but we don't know where they come from. They get their name from their crown-like shape. Sometimes, but not often, a coronavirus can infect both animals and humans.
Most coronaviruses spread the same way other cold-causing viruses do: through infected people coughing and sneezing, by touching an infected person's hands or face, or by touching things such as doorknobs that infected people have touched.
USAEBN.org is pleased to announce that we have opened our USAEBN SafetyNet Industrial Safety Services. USAEBN SafetyNet will be a full service Occupational Health and Safety Consultant organization, designed to save lives by enhancing companies safety programs.
As many of our followers already know, USAEBN will always act on things that effect our lives and with the current unstable political climate and the highest number of workplace injuries in decades, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics report, USAEBN has decided to put our safety staff to work.
Police Issue Alert To Never Answer A Phone Call From These 5 Area Codes.
Police have issued a warning to everyone in the country. If you’re eager to keep your personal information out of the hands of hackers and scam artists, you need to pay attention to this alert. If you have a telephone with caller ID, you’ve undoubtedly seen calls coming in from strange area codes. While you probably wonder, “who is calling from Boise, Idaho or Tacoma, Washington?” you need to forgo your curiosity can refuse to pick up calls – from five high risk area codes. But the mystery makes people answer, and when they do, they put themselves at risk for getting scammed. The fast talkers on the other ends of the lines know exactly what to say to get private information from you. And if you miss the call? You probably want to call back. But police are urging people around the country not to return these strange calls And here is why…
Emergencies come in many forms, and they may require anything from a brief absence from your home to permanent evacuation. Each type of disaster requires different measures to keep your pets safe, so the best thing you can do for yourself and your pets is to be prepared. Here are some simple ideas you can follow now to make sure you’re ready before the next disaster strikes.
All thunderstorms are dangerous. Every thunderstorm produces lightning. While lightning fatalities have decreased over the past 30 years, lightning continues to be one of the top three storm-related killers in the United States. In 2010 there were 29 fatalities and 182 injuries from lightning. Although most lightning victims survive, people struck by lightning often report a variety of long-term, debilitating symptoms.
Other associated dangers of thunderstorms include tornadoes, strong winds, hail and flash flooding. Flash flooding is responsible for more fatalities – more than 140 annually – than any other thunderstorm-associated hazard. Dry thunderstorms that do not produce rain that reaches the ground are most prevalent in the western United States. Falling raindrops evaporate, but lightning can still reach the ground and can start wildfires.
Influenza also known as the flu, is a contagious viral respiratory illness, caused by influenza viruses. Symptoms can cause mild to severe illness. Serious outcomes of flu infection can result in hospitalization or death. Some people, such as older people, young children, and people with certain health conditions, are at higher risk for serious flu complications.
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