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Student Adoption Programme

Student Adoption Programme ( Education Mentorship ) B.A. B.Ed. | B.Sc. B.Ed. V Sem ,B.A. B.Ed. | B.Sc. B.Ed. VI Sem, B.A. B.Ed. | B.Sc. B.Ed. VII Sem, M.Ed I Year, B.A. B.Ed. | B.Sc. B.Ed. VIII Sem

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    Student Adoption Programme ( Education Mentorship ) B.A. B.Ed. | B.Sc. B.Ed. V Sem ,B.A. B.Ed. | B.Sc. B.Ed. VI Sem, B.A. B.Ed. | B.Sc. B.Ed. VII Sem, M.Ed I Year, B.A. B.Ed. | B.Sc. B.Ed. VIII Sem
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  • DEEPIKA JAIN 268 Hrs 17 Min 47 Sec

    #Deepika jain #JV-I/19/3350#B.A.-B.Ed 5th semester #JVWU #Healthy Habits which Prevent From Infectious Diseases# Our beautiful world is full of wondrous and amazing living things. However, some of the most smallest of these living things — the microbes, germs, viruses — can cause serious illness and even death to humans, animals, and plants in a very short time. Seniors are most susceptible to acquiring and spreading of infectious diseases because of several reasons. As our bodies age, our immune system weakens. Some seniors become frail and lack proper nutrition, exercise, and hygiene. Many seniors have or acquire medical conditions such as diabetes, arthritis, and dementia to predispose infections. Seniors are more likely to have frequent and extended hospital and long-term care stays where they are more prone to be exposed to potential infectious diseases. According to the American Academy of Family Physicians, 1/3 (33%) of all deaths in seniors over the age of 65 resulted from infectious diseases. The most common of infectious diseases in the elderly are urinary tract infections, skin infections, pneumonia, influenza, and gastrointestinal infections .•Get immunizations at the appropriate times and ages. Vaccines can prevent many infections diseases. Also remember to obtain adult booster shots. If you are traveling to certain foreign countries, make sure to check on the needed immunizations needed for such travel destinations. •Handle and prepare food safely. Wash your hands, utensils, and surfaces before and after preparing foods, wash fruits and vegetables thoroughly, cook and keep foods at proper temperatures, do not leave food out for a long period of time and refrigerate foods promptly. •Wash hands thoroughly and often to prevent the spread of diseases and viruses. There are many key times when you should consider washing your hands before and after, such as when using the bathroom, eating, changing diapers, treating a cut or wound, caring for a sick person, removing a mask or protective clothing, after coughing, sneezing, or blowing your nose, touching another person’s body or hands, touching a pet or animal, handling garbage or sewage, or even when touching frequently handled items, like doorknobs, dirty dishes, dirty laundry, dirty diapers, or trash containers. Experts tell us to wash with soap and water thoroughly for at least 20 seconds, but if soap and water are not available to use a hand sanitizer that has at least 60% alcohol to wash our hands. •Cover your mouth when coughing or sneezing. It is better to use a tissue to cough/sneeze into and then toss it in the trash and then wash your hands. However, if tissue is not available, turn your head and cough into the sleeve of your shirt. Coughing or sneezing into your hands is not recommended as your hands will spread the germs on whatever your touch. If you are in a closed area on an airplane, train, or bus, it is recommended to try to avoid being close to a person who is coughing or sneezing as viruses and germs are airborne and may be contagious; otherwise shelter your nose and mouth. •Wear gloves and/or face mask or goggles over your eyes/mouth, when appropriate. In some cases, protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. •Don’t share personal items with others. Avoid sharing toothbrushes, razors, hypodermic needles, combs, and brushes. •Stay home when you are sick. Preferably confine yourself to an isolated area in your home to avoid spreading the possible contagious disease to family and friends. •Clean and disinfect common areas in your home or office. It is critical to regularly clean and disinfect your bathrooms and kitchen. Also, remember to disinfect your telephone, your cellphone, your TV remote controllers, and your computer keyboard. •Make use of condoms to prevent the spread of sexually transmitted diseases. One of the STDs is the HPV viruses which causes genital warts and cervical cancer. At the height of World War I, history’s most lethal influenza virus erupted in an army camp in Kansas, moved eastward with American troops, then quickly spread, killing as many as 100 million people worldwide. It killed more people in 24 months than AIDS killed in 24 years, more in one year than the Black Death killed in 10 years. According to Dr. Bob R. Robinson, a noted local epidemiologist, “Today, we know what causes many types of infectious diseases, but despite healthcare advances such as vaccines and antibiotics, modern medicine has not been able to “conquer” infectious microbes, mainly because of their amazing ability to change, adapt, evolve, and spread to new places.” Epidemiologists conclude that microbes can live in modern ventilation systems, travel to continents by airplane, but also by boat, train or car, and contaminate centrally-processed food products shipped to stores and restaurants in different locations. These microbes also benefit from increasing urbanization, misuse of antibiotics, and increased opportunities to “jump” from animals to humans as more people invade their habitat. Dr. Robinson adds, “The microbes which caused some of the worst pandemics/epidemics the world has faced are still smoldering in both remote and near areas of the world.” Therefore, while medical science strives to find more ways to prevent and treat known infectious diseases, we need to continue to practice healthy habits to help prevent the spread of infectious diseases.

  • KOMAL MEENA 268 Hrs 22 Min 59 Sec

    #Nikita Meena #jv-i/19/3734#B.A.-B.Ed 5th semester #JVWU #Healthy Habits which Prevent From Infectious Diseases# Our beautiful world is full of wondrous and amazing living things. However, some of the most smallest of these living things — the microbes, germs, viruses — can cause serious illness and even death to humans, animals, and plants in a very short time. Seniors are most susceptible to acquiring and spreading of infectious diseases because of several reasons. As our bodies age, our immune system weakens. Some seniors become frail and lack proper nutrition, exercise, and hygiene. Many seniors have or acquire medical conditions such as diabetes, arthritis, and dementia to predispose infections. Seniors are more likely to have frequent and extended hospital and long-term care stays where they are more prone to be exposed to potential infectious diseases. According to the American Academy of Family Physicians, 1/3 (33%) of all deaths in seniors over the age of 65 resulted from infectious diseases. The most common of infectious diseases in the elderly are urinary tract infections, skin infections, pneumonia, influenza, and gastrointestinal infections .•Get immunizations at the appropriate times and ages. Vaccines can prevent many infections diseases. Also remember to obtain adult booster shots. If you are traveling to certain foreign countries, make sure to check on the needed immunizations needed for such travel destinations. •Handle and prepare food safely. Wash your hands, utensils, and surfaces before and after preparing foods, wash fruits and vegetables thoroughly, cook and keep foods at proper temperatures, do not leave food out for a long period of time and refrigerate foods promptly. •Wash hands thoroughly and often to prevent the spread of diseases and viruses. There are many key times when you should consider washing your hands before and after, such as when using the bathroom, eating, changing diapers, treating a cut or wound, caring for a sick person, removing a mask or protective clothing, after coughing, sneezing, or blowing your nose, touching another person’s body or hands, touching a pet or animal, handling garbage or sewage, or even when touching frequently handled items, like doorknobs, dirty dishes, dirty laundry, dirty diapers, or trash containers. Experts tell us to wash with soap and water thoroughly for at least 20 seconds, but if soap and water are not available to use a hand sanitizer that has at least 60% alcohol to wash our hands. •Cover your mouth when coughing or sneezing. It is better to use a tissue to cough/sneeze into and then toss it in the trash and then wash your hands. However, if tissue is not available, turn your head and cough into the sleeve of your shirt. Coughing or sneezing into your hands is not recommended as your hands will spread the germs on whatever your touch. If you are in a closed area on an airplane, train, or bus, it is recommended to try to avoid being close to a person who is coughing or sneezing as viruses and germs are airborne and may be contagious; otherwise shelter your nose and mouth. •Wear gloves and/or face mask or goggles over your eyes/mouth, when appropriate. In some cases, protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. •Don’t share personal items with others. Avoid sharing toothbrushes, razors, hypodermic needles, combs, and brushes. •Stay home when you are sick. Preferably confine yourself to an isolated area in your home to avoid spreading the possible contagious disease to family and friends. •Clean and disinfect common areas in your home or office. It is critical to regularly clean and disinfect your bathrooms and kitchen. Also, remember to disinfect your telephone, your cellphone, your TV remote controllers, and your computer keyboard. •Make use of condoms to prevent the spread of sexually transmitted diseases. One of the STDs is the HPV viruses which causes genital warts and cervical cancer. At the height of World War I, history’s most lethal influenza virus erupted in an army camp in Kansas, moved eastward with American troops, then quickly spread, killing as many as 100 million people worldwide. It killed more people in 24 months than AIDS killed in 24 years, more in one year than the Black Death killed in 10 years. According to Dr. Bob R. Robinson, a noted local epidemiologist, “Today, we know what causes many types of infectious diseases, but despite healthcare advances such as vaccines and antibiotics, modern medicine has not been able to “conquer” infectious microbes, mainly because of their amazing ability to change, adapt, evolve, and spread to new places.” Epidemiologists conclude that microbes can live in modern ventilation systems, travel to continents by airplane, but also by boat, train or car, and contaminate centrally-processed food products shipped to stores and restaurants in different locations. These microbes also benefit from increasing urbanization, misuse of antibiotics, and increased opportunities to “jump” from animals to humans as more people invade their habitat. Dr. Robinson adds, “The microbes which caused some of the worst pandemics/epidemics the world has faced are still smoldering in both remote and near areas of the world.” Therefore, while medical science strives to find more ways to prevent and treat known infectious diseases, we need to continue to practice healthy habits to help prevent the spread of infectious diseases.

  • JYOTI SHEKHAWAT 268 Hrs 27 Min 50 Sec

    #jyoti shekhawat #jv-i/19/3469 #B.A.-B.Ed. vth semester #jayoti vidyapeeth womens university #education mentorship #education mentorship is the one who helps the studentsto take informed decision at each and every stage of their academic and professional life....educational mentor helps the students to cater their knowledge and skills that are in the students.its the one in whom we can see that they their students at the time of need they are the main supporter in student life as well as are the back supporter at the time of problems in their life.The world has witnessed great people achieving massive things when a mentor was by their side. Mentors have always been working behind the curtains and pushing their mentees to acquire the best. Let’s get to know about the importance and the role of a mentor in facilitating the educational and professional development of their mentee. After all, every ‘Harry Potter’ needs his ‘Dumbledore’! A mentor essentially helps the student take informed decisions at each and every stage of their academic and professional quest. They are the guides that light up our way ahead, whether we are stuck in our career choices or need assistance at any crucial stage of our lives. You might land up at your most desired job position or execute your business idea, but to know the ropes, you require guidance from someone you can trust. A mentor provides you with information that might not really be in any book. These details come from their experience and expertise in the field. Mentors have tried and tested certain ways through the world and know what works when. For example, if you are heading for a negotiation with a client, a mentor will know what exactly to say and what to avoid to take the lead..Mentors can be found across different fields and professions. They could be an academic mentor, professional mentor, sports mentor, etc. Terms such as advisors, motivators, coaches, etc, are often used interchangeably for mentors. All these terms together are what makes a good mentor. Let’s go through the fundamental role of a mentor in any field. To begin with the basics, the role of a mentor is to understand your capabilities and interests. They simply do not start with random instructions. They try to know what you are capable of and then guide you accordingly. A mentor simply doesn’t tell you what to do or how to do something. They break down the goal plan for you and guide you with the advantages and drawbacks of actions to take for each step. They might tell you about their past mistakes for you to draw an analogy. A mentor serves as a positive pillar for the mentee. In situations gone astray or losses, they also push you to your best potential and suggest ways to come out of it. A mentor should not abstain from constructive criticism. Honest criticism or appraisal is essential for a successful and fruitful relationship between the mentor and the mentee. Another vital role of a mentor is to respect the opinions and ideas of their mentee. Holding a senior position doesn’t mean there isn’t any more room for learning. A good mentor will encourage such ideas and boost their mentee’s confidence. A mentor also helps you develop a good attitude while dealing with people in different positions. Actively listening to the mentee is another crucial role of a mentor. This quality cannot be emphasized enough and must never be overlooked. Listening to someone and merely hearing are two very different concepts and a mentor must always be good at the former. A mentor must not hide his failures and always be open to feedback and doubts. These failures don’t mean the mentor isn’t good enough. On the contrary, it shows that the mentor has been able to overcome these obstacles and prove himself as a dynamic achiever.

  • MANJEET BAIRAGI 269 Hrs 34 Min 27 Sec

    #Komal sharma #jv-i/19/3530 #B.A.-B.Ed 5th semester #JVWU #Healthy Habits which Prevent From Infectious Diseases# Our beautiful world is full of wondrous and amazing living things. However, some of the most smallest of these living things — the microbes, germs, viruses — can cause serious illness and even death to humans, animals, and plants in a very short time. Seniors are most susceptible to acquiring and spreading of infectious diseases because of several reasons. As our bodies age, our immune system weakens. Some seniors become frail and lack proper nutrition, exercise, and hygiene. Many seniors have or acquire medical conditions such as diabetes, arthritis, and dementia to predispose infections. Seniors are more likely to have frequent and extended hospital and long-term care stays where they are more prone to be exposed to potential infectious diseases. According to the American Academy of Family Physicians, 1/3 (33%) of all deaths in seniors over the age of 65 resulted from infectious diseases. The most common of infectious diseases in the elderly are urinary tract infections, skin infections, pneumonia, influenza, and gastrointestinal infections .•Get immunizations at the appropriate times and ages. Vaccines can prevent many infections diseases. Also remember to obtain adult booster shots. If you are traveling to certain foreign countries, make sure to check on the needed immunizations needed for such travel destinations. •Handle and prepare food safely. Wash your hands, utensils, and surfaces before and after preparing foods, wash fruits and vegetables thoroughly, cook and keep foods at proper temperatures, do not leave food out for a long period of time and refrigerate foods promptly. •Wash hands thoroughly and often to prevent the spread of diseases and viruses. There are many key times when you should consider washing your hands before and after, such as when using the bathroom, eating, changing diapers, treating a cut or wound, caring for a sick person, removing a mask or protective clothing, after coughing, sneezing, or blowing your nose, touching another person’s body or hands, touching a pet or animal, handling garbage or sewage, or even when touching frequently handled items, like doorknobs, dirty dishes, dirty laundry, dirty diapers, or trash containers. Experts tell us to wash with soap and water thoroughly for at least 20 seconds, but if soap and water are not available to use a hand sanitizer that has at least 60% alcohol to wash our hands. •Cover your mouth when coughing or sneezing. It is better to use a tissue to cough/sneeze into and then toss it in the trash and then wash your hands. However, if tissue is not available, turn your head and cough into the sleeve of your shirt. Coughing or sneezing into your hands is not recommended as your hands will spread the germs on whatever your touch. If you are in a closed area on an airplane, train, or bus, it is recommended to try to avoid being close to a person who is coughing or sneezing as viruses and germs are airborne and may be contagious; otherwise shelter your nose and mouth. •Wear gloves and/or face mask or goggles over your eyes/mouth, when appropriate. In some cases, protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. •Don’t share personal items with others. Avoid sharing toothbrushes, razors, hypodermic needles, combs, and brushes. •Stay home when you are sick. Preferably confine yourself to an isolated area in your home to avoid spreading the possible contagious disease to family and friends. •Clean and disinfect common areas in your home or office. It is critical to regularly clean and disinfect your bathrooms and kitchen. Also, remember to disinfect your telephone, your cellphone, your TV remote controllers, and your computer keyboard. •Make use of condoms to prevent the spread of sexually transmitted diseases. One of the STDs is the HPV viruses which causes genital warts and cervical cancer. At the height of World War I, history’s most lethal influenza virus erupted in an army camp in Kansas, moved eastward with American troops, then quickly spread, killing as many as 100 million people worldwide. It killed more people in 24 months than AIDS killed in 24 years, more in one year than the Black Death killed in 10 years. According to Dr. Bob R. Robinson, a noted local epidemiologist, “Today, we know what causes many types of infectious diseases, but despite healthcare advances such as vaccines and antibiotics, modern medicine has not been able to “conquer” infectious microbes, mainly because of their amazing ability to change, adapt, evolve, and spread to new places.” Epidemiologists conclude that microbes can live in modern ventilation systems, travel to continents by airplane, but also by boat, train or car, and contaminate centrally-processed food products shipped to stores and restaurants in different locations. These microbes also benefit from increasing urbanization, misuse of antibiotics, and increased opportunities to “jump” from animals to humans as more people invade their habitat. Dr. Robinson adds, “The microbes which caused some of the worst pandemics/epidemics the world has faced are still smoldering in both remote and near areas of the world.” Therefore, while medical science strives to find more ways to prevent and treat known infectious diseases, we need to continue to practice healthy habits to help prevent the spread of infectious diseases.

  • MANJEET BAIRAGI 269 Hrs 39 Min 19 Sec

    Manjeet bairagi #jv-i/19/3307 #B.A-B.Ed 5th semester #JVWU #Healthy Habits which Prevent From Infectious Diseases# Our beautiful world is full of wondrous and amazing living things. However, some of the most smallest of these living things — the microbes, germs, viruses — can cause serious illness and even death to humans, animals, and plants in a very short time. Seniors are most susceptible to acquiring and spreading of infectious diseases because of several reasons. As our bodies age, our immune system weakens. Some seniors become frail and lack proper nutrition, exercise, and hygiene. Many seniors have or acquire medical conditions such as diabetes, arthritis, and dementia to predispose infections. Seniors are more likely to have frequent and extended hospital and long-term care stays where they are more prone to be exposed to potential infectious diseases. According to the American Academy of Family Physicians, 1/3 (33%) of all deaths in seniors over the age of 65 resulted from infectious diseases. The most common of infectious diseases in the elderly are urinary tract infections, skin infections, pneumonia, influenza, and gastrointestinal infections .•Get immunizations at the appropriate times and ages. Vaccines can prevent many infections diseases. Also remember to obtain adult booster shots. If you are traveling to certain foreign countries, make sure to check on the needed immunizations needed for such travel destinations. •Handle and prepare food safely. Wash your hands, utensils, and surfaces before and after preparing foods, wash fruits and vegetables thoroughly, cook and keep foods at proper temperatures, do not leave food out for a long period of time and refrigerate foods promptly. •Wash hands thoroughly and often to prevent the spread of diseases and viruses. There are many key times when you should consider washing your hands before and after, such as when using the bathroom, eating, changing diapers, treating a cut or wound, caring for a sick person, removing a mask or protective clothing, after coughing, sneezing, or blowing your nose, touching another person’s body or hands, touching a pet or animal, handling garbage or sewage, or even when touching frequently handled items, like doorknobs, dirty dishes, dirty laundry, dirty diapers, or trash containers. Experts tell us to wash with soap and water thoroughly for at least 20 seconds, but if soap and water are not available to use a hand sanitizer that has at least 60% alcohol to wash our hands. •Cover your mouth when coughing or sneezing. It is better to use a tissue to cough/sneeze into and then toss it in the trash and then wash your hands. However, if tissue is not available, turn your head and cough into the sleeve of your shirt. Coughing or sneezing into your hands is not recommended as your hands will spread the germs on whatever your touch. If you are in a closed area on an airplane, train, or bus, it is recommended to try to avoid being close to a person who is coughing or sneezing as viruses and germs are airborne and may be contagious; otherwise shelter your nose and mouth. •Wear gloves and/or face mask or goggles over your eyes/mouth, when appropriate. In some cases, protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. •Don’t share personal items with others. Avoid sharing toothbrushes, razors, hypodermic needles, combs, and brushes. •Stay home when you are sick. Preferably confine yourself to an isolated area in your home to avoid spreading the possible contagious disease to family and friends. •Clean and disinfect common areas in your home or office. It is critical to regularly clean and disinfect your bathrooms and kitchen. Also, remember to disinfect your telephone, your cellphone, your TV remote controllers, and your computer keyboard. •Make use of condoms to prevent the spread of sexually transmitted diseases. One of the STDs is the HPV viruses which causes genital warts and cervical cancer. At the height of World War I, history’s most lethal influenza virus erupted in an army camp in Kansas, moved eastward with American troops, then quickly spread, killing as many as 100 million people worldwide. It killed more people in 24 months than AIDS killed in 24 years, more in one year than the Black Death killed in 10 years. According to Dr. Bob R. Robinson, a noted local epidemiologist, “Today, we know what causes many types of infectious diseases, but despite healthcare advances such as vaccines and antibiotics, modern medicine has not been able to “conquer” infectious microbes, mainly because of their amazing ability to change, adapt, evolve, and spread to new places.” Epidemiologists conclude that microbes can live in modern ventilation systems, travel to continents by airplane, but also by boat, train or car, and contaminate centrally-processed food products shipped to stores and restaurants in different locations. These microbes also benefit from increasing urbanization, misuse of antibiotics, and increased opportunities to “jump” from animals to humans as more people invade their habitat. Dr. Robinson adds, “The microbes which caused some of the worst pandemics/epidemics the world has faced are still smoldering in both remote and near areas of the world.” Therefore, while medical science strives to find more ways to prevent and treat known infectious diseases, we need to continue to practice healthy habits to help prevent the spread of infectious diseases.

  • SWATI ARYA 273 Hrs 40 Min 14 Sec

    #SWATI ARYA# jv-i/18/2350,#B.Sc B.Ed (zbc) 7th sem. #jvmission. Student adoption programme - The Student Adoption Program (S.A.P.) was initiated in 1991 to assist students in their preparation for and pursuit of post-secondary education.The Student Adoption Program – S.A.P. focuses on two different groups of students: high school and college. The Program provides academic, social, spiritual and for the college students financial support.The college students must be enrolled in two-year and four-year post-secondary institutions of higher learning. The program’s focus for the high school students is to assist in their preparation for college enrollment.Sessions focus on developing and maintaining academic excellence, goal-setting, college preparatory exams, searches, applications and financial aid resources and applications.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha helps students who are from 5th grade to 10th grade studying in Marathi medium school. With the help of financial aid, students purchase stationary and books, and also make a part of their educational fees.

  • ISHITA JAIN 291 Hrs 49 Min 22 Sec

    #Ishita jain # B.sc B.Ed [ZBC] 7th sem #topic-Student Adoption Programme.....#JVWU With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professiona.

  • ANUPRIYA 292 Hrs 34 Min 11 Sec

    #anupriya #JV-I/19/3288 #BA.BED. 5TH SEM. As part of the BIO 173: Global Change and Infectious Disease course, Professor Fred Cohan assigns students to write an essay persuading others to prevent future and mitigate present infectious diseases. If students submit their essay to a news outlet—and it’s published—Cohan awards them with extra credit. As a result of this assignment, more than 25 students have had their work published in newspapers across the United States. Many of these essays cite and applaud the University’s Keep Wes Safe campaign and its COVID-19 testing protocols. Cohan, professor of biology and Huffington Foundation Professor in the College of the Environment (COE), began teaching the Global Change and Infectious Disease course in 2009, when the COE was established. “I wanted very much to contribute a course to what I saw as a real game-changer in Wesleyan’s interest in the environment. The course is about all the ways that human demands on the environment have brought us infectious diseases, over past millennia and in the present, and why our environmental disturbances will continue to bring us infections into the future. ”Over the years, Cohan learned that he can sustainably teach about 170 students every year without running out of interested students. This fall, he had 207. Although he didn’t change the overall structure of his course to accommodate COVID-19 topics, he did add material on the current pandemic to various sections of the course. “I wouldn’t say that the population of the class increased tremendously as a result of COVID-19, but I think the enthusiasm of the students for the material has increased substantially,” he said. To accommodate online learning, Cohan shaved off 15 minutes from his normal 80-minute lectures to allow for discussion sections, led by Cohan and teaching assistants. “While the lectures mostly dealt with biology, the discussions focused on how changes in behavior and policy can solve the infectious disease problems brought by human disturbance of the environment,” he said.Based on student responses to an introspective exam question, Cohan learned that many students enjoyed a new hope that we could each contribute to fighting infectious disease. “They discovered that the solution to infectious disease is not entirely a waiting game for the right technologies to come along,” he said. “Many enjoyed learning about fighting infectious disease from a moral and social perspective. And especially, the students enjoyed learning about the ‘socialism of the microbe,’ how preventing and curing others’ infections will prevent others’ infections from becoming our own. The students enjoyed seeing how this idea can drive both domestic and international health policies.”Prevention and control of diseases depend on how communities deal with human feces. At least 2.5 billion people in developing countries lack an adequate system for disposing of their feces. For the poor in many developing countries, feces deposited near their homes constantly threaten household hygiene, by direct contact with people or by being inadvertently carried into homes and kitchens by children, domestic animals or insects.Domestic, neighbourhood or district water supplies such as well, tanks and reservoirs may be contaminated by poorly designed or maintained sewage disposal systems.The cleanliness of the water is not the only issue; the importance of an adequate water supply for household hygiene cannot be overemphasized. Washing hands after defecation and before preparing food is fundamental to controlling diseases, but even if this principle is understood fully, hand washing is impossible without sufficient water. Improving the quality of drinking water, ensuring proper sewage disposal and providing more water for both personal and domestic hygiene are the keys to the prevention or control of major scourges such as diarrhoeal diseases (including cholera), typhoid, guinea-worm disease, schistosomiasis and giardiasis.The estimates, relating to the developing world for 1995, indicate that about 25 per cent of the population do not have access to safe water and over 66 per cent lack adequate sanitation.Technological advances in water supply, sanitation, drainage and solid wastes management in recent years offer cost-effective solutions that can be adapted to local circumstances and can greatly improve health and environmental conditions. Personal hygiene is immensely important in the prevention of contamination of food and drinking water.The provision of a safe and adequate water supply requires partnership between communities and the organised public and private sectors, including NGOs. Government ministries concerned with education, development and industry have a major role to play. Communities can also take local initiatives for the provision of safe water, as demonstrated in Bolivia. Deaths due to diarrhoeal diseases are particularly tragic because the great majority can be avoided by the prevention or treatment of dehydration, as the primary cause of death from acute diarrhoea is dehydration from the loss of fluids and electrolytes. Correct case management, both at home and in health facilities, can achieve immediate reduction in mortality from acute epidemic and non-epidemic diarrhoea in any age group. This is achieved through the prevention of dehydration in the home by providing increased amounts of fluids and continuing to provide food or breast milk. Dehydration can be treated through the use of oral rehydration salts, and the use of intravenous fluids for severe dehydration. Antibiotics should be used only for dysentery and severe cases of cholera.

  • MEHRUNNISHA SHEIKH 292 Hrs 37 Min 06 Sec

    #ANU PRIYA#BA.B.ED 5TH SEM#JV-I/19/3288. As part of the BIO 173: Global Change and Infectious Disease course, Professor Fred Cohan assigns students to write an essay persuading others to prevent future and mitigate present infectious diseases. If students submit their essay to a news outlet—and it’s published—Cohan awards them with extra credit. As a result of this assignment, more than 25 students have had their work published in newspapers across the United States. Many of these essays cite and applaud the University’s Keep Wes Safe campaign and its COVID-19 testing protocols. Cohan, professor of biology and Huffington Foundation Professor in the College of the Environment (COE), began teaching the Global Change and Infectious Disease course in 2009, when the COE was established. “I wanted very much to contribute a course to what I saw as a real game-changer in Wesleyan’s interest in the environment. The course is about all the ways that human demands on the environment have brought us infectious diseases, over past millennia and in the present, and why our environmental disturbances will continue to bring us infections into the future. ”Over the years, Cohan learned that he can sustainably teach about 170 students every year without running out of interested students. This fall, he had 207. Although he didn’t change the overall structure of his course to accommodate COVID-19 topics, he did add material on the current pandemic to various sections of the course. “I wouldn’t say that the population of the class increased tremendously as a result of COVID-19, but I think the enthusiasm of the students for the material has increased substantially,” he said. To accommodate online learning, Cohan shaved off 15 minutes from his normal 80-minute lectures to allow for discussion sections, led by Cohan and teaching assistants. “While the lectures mostly dealt with biology, the discussions focused on how changes in behavior and policy can solve the infectious disease problems brought by human disturbance of the environment,” he said.Based on student responses to an introspective exam question, Cohan learned that many students enjoyed a new hope that we could each contribute to fighting infectious disease. “They discovered that the solution to infectious disease is not entirely a waiting game for the right technologies to come along,” he said. “Many enjoyed learning about fighting infectious disease from a moral and social perspective. And especially, the students enjoyed learning about the ‘socialism of the microbe,’ how preventing and curing others’ infections will prevent others’ infections from becoming our own. The students enjoyed seeing how this idea can drive both domestic and international health policies.”Prevention and control of diseases depend on how communities deal with human feces. At least 2.5 billion people in developing countries lack an adequate system for disposing of their feces. For the poor in many developing countries, feces deposited near their homes constantly threaten household hygiene, by direct contact with people or by being inadvertently carried into homes and kitchens by children, domestic animals or insects.Domestic, neighbourhood or district water supplies such as well, tanks and reservoirs may be contaminated by poorly designed or maintained sewage disposal systems.The cleanliness of the water is not the only issue; the importance of an adequate water supply for household hygiene cannot be overemphasized. Washing hands after defecation and before preparing food is fundamental to controlling diseases, but even if this principle is understood fully, hand washing is impossible without sufficient water. Improving the quality of drinking water, ensuring proper sewage disposal and providing more water for both personal and domestic hygiene are the keys to the prevention or control of major scourges such as diarrhoeal diseases (including cholera), typhoid, guinea-worm disease, schistosomiasis and giardiasis.The estimates, relating to the developing world for 1995, indicate that about 25 per cent of the population do not have access to safe water and over 66 per cent lack adequate sanitation.Technological advances in water supply, sanitation, drainage and solid wastes management in recent years offer cost-effective solutions that can be adapted to local circumstances and can greatly improve health and environmental conditions. Personal hygiene is immensely important in the prevention of contamination of food and drinking water.The provision of a safe and adequate water supply requires partnership between communities and the organised public and private sectors, including NGOs. Government ministries concerned with education, development and industry have a major role to play. Communities can also take local initiatives for the provision of safe water, as demonstrated in Bolivia. Deaths due to diarrhoeal diseases are particularly tragic because the great majority can be avoided by the prevention or treatment of dehydration, as the primary cause of death from acute diarrhoea is dehydration from the loss of fluids and electrolytes. Correct case management, both at home and in health facilities, can achieve immediate reduction in mortality from acute epidemic and non-epidemic diarrhoea in any age group. This is achieved through the prevention of dehydration in the home by providing increased amounts of fluids and continuing to provide food or breast milk. Dehydration can be treated through the use of oral rehydration salts, and the use of intravenous fluids for severe dehydration. Antibiotics should be used only for dysentery and severe cases of cholera.

  • USHA 293 Hrs 10 Min 13 Sec

    #USHA #JV-I/19/3474 #BSC.BED.PCM 5TH SEM. As part of the BIO 173: Global Change and Infectious Disease course, Professor Fred Cohan assigns students to write an essay persuading others to prevent future and mitigate present infectious diseases. If students submit their essay to a news outlet—and it’s published—Cohan awards them with extra credit. As a result of this assignment, more than 25 students have had their work published in newspapers across the United States. Many of these essays cite and applaud the University’s Keep Wes Safe campaign and its COVID-19 testing protocols. Cohan, professor of biology and Huffington Foundation Professor in the College of the Environment (COE), began teaching the Global Change and Infectious Disease course in 2009, when the COE was established. “I wanted very much to contribute a course to what I saw as a real game-changer in Wesleyan’s interest in the environment. The course is about all the ways that human demands on the environment have brought us infectious diseases, over past millennia and in the present, and why our environmental disturbances will continue to bring us infections into the future. ”Over the years, Cohan learned that he can sustainably teach about 170 students every year without running out of interested students. This fall, he had 207. Although he didn’t change the overall structure of his course to accommodate COVID-19 topics, he did add material on the current pandemic to various sections of the course. “I wouldn’t say that the population of the class increased tremendously as a result of COVID-19, but I think the enthusiasm of the students for the material has increased substantially,” he said. To accommodate online learning, Cohan shaved off 15 minutes from his normal 80-minute lectures to allow for discussion sections, led by Cohan and teaching assistants. “While the lectures mostly dealt with biology, the discussions focused on how changes in behavior and policy can solve the infectious disease problems brought by human disturbance of the environment,” he said.Based on student responses to an introspective exam question, Cohan learned that many students enjoyed a new hope that we could each contribute to fighting infectious disease. “They discovered that the solution to infectious disease is not entirely a waiting game for the right technologies to come along,” he said. “Many enjoyed learning about fighting infectious disease from a moral and social perspective. And especially, the students enjoyed learning about the ‘socialism of the microbe,’ how preventing and curing others’ infections will prevent others’ infections from becoming our own. The students enjoyed seeing how this idea can drive both domestic and international health policies.”Prevention and control of diseases depend on how communities deal with human feces. At least 2.5 billion people in developing countries lack an adequate system for disposing of their feces. For the poor in many developing countries, feces deposited near their homes constantly threaten household hygiene, by direct contact with people or by being inadvertently carried into homes and kitchens by children, domestic animals or insects.Domestic, neighbourhood or district water supplies such as well, tanks and reservoirs may be contaminated by poorly designed or maintained sewage disposal systems.The cleanliness of the water is not the only issue; the importance of an adequate water supply for household hygiene cannot be overemphasized. Washing hands after defecation and before preparing food is fundamental to controlling diseases, but even if this principle is understood fully, hand washing is impossible without sufficient water. Improving the quality of drinking water, ensuring proper sewage disposal and providing more water for both personal and domestic hygiene are the keys to the prevention or control of major scourges such as diarrhoeal diseases (including cholera), typhoid, guinea-worm disease, schistosomiasis and giardiasis.The estimates, relating to the developing world for 1995, indicate that about 25 per cent of the population do not have access to safe water and over 66 per cent lack adequate sanitation.Technological advances in water supply, sanitation, drainage and solid wastes management in recent years offer cost-effective solutions that can be adapted to local circumstances and can greatly improve health and environmental conditions. Personal hygiene is immensely important in the prevention of contamination of food and drinking water.The provision of a safe and adequate water supply requires partnership between communities and the organised public and private sectors, including NGOs. Government ministries concerned with education, development and industry have a major role to play. Communities can also take local initiatives for the provision of safe water, as demonstrated in Bolivia. Deaths due to diarrhoeal diseases are particularly tragic because the great majority can be avoided by the prevention or treatment of dehydration, as the primary cause of death from acute diarrhoea is dehydration from the loss of fluids and electrolytes. Correct case management, both at home and in health facilities, can achieve immediate reduction in mortality from acute epidemic and non-epidemic diarrhoea in any age group. This is achieved through the prevention of dehydration in the home by providing increased amounts of fluids and continuing to provide food or breast milk. Dehydration can be treated through the use of oral rehydration salts, and the use of intravenous fluids for severe dehydration. Antibiotics should be used only for dysentery and severe cases of cholera.

  • TUSHA SHARMA 295 Hrs 01 Min 45 Sec

    Name -Tusha sharma ,JV-I /18/2324 B.sc.B.ed.(zbc)7 #JVMISSIONwith new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MUKESH 295 Hrs 04 Min 15 Sec

    # mukesh choudhary # jv-i/18/2334 # bsc bed ( zbc) With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professiona

  • MAHIMA RAJORA 295 Hrs 07 Min 39 Sec

    # mahima rajora # jv-i/18/2379 # bsc bed ( zbc ) The Omicron variant is a variant of SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19. It was first reported to the World Health Organization (WHO) from South Africa on 24 November 2021.[1] On 26 November 2021, the WHO designated it as a variant of concern and named it "Omicron", the fifteenth letter in the Greek alphabet.[2][3] The variant has an unusually large number of mutations, several of which are novel[4][5] (see § Mutations) and a significant number of which affect the spike protein targeted by most COVID-19 vaccines at the time of the discovery of the Omicron variant. This level of variation has led to concerns regarding its transmissibility, immune system evasion, and vaccine resistance. However, a growing body of evidence indicates the Omicron variant is less virulent than previous strains, especially compared to the Delta variant.[6][7] The variant was quickly designated as being "of concern", and travel restrictions were introduced by several countries in an attempt to slow its international spread. Omicron is believed to be far more contagious (spreading much quicker),[8] to spread around 70 times faster than any previous variants in the bronchi (lung airways), but to be less able to penetrate deep lung tissue, leading scientists to consider this reason as the cause of reduction in the risk of severe disease requiring hospitalisation, when compared to previously identified variants of concern.[9] However, the extremely high rate of spread, combined with its ability to evade both double vaccination and the bodys immune system, means the total number of patients requiring hospital care at any given time is still of great concern.[9] The new variant was first detected on 22 November 2021 in laboratories in Botswana and South Africa based on samples collected on 11–16 November.[10][11] The first known sample was collected in South Africa on 8 November.[12][13] In other continents, the first known cases were a person arriving in Hong Kong from South Africa via Qatar on 11 November, and another person who arrived in Belgium from Egypt via Turkey on the same date.[14][15] As of 7 January 2022, the variant has been confirmed in 135 countries.[16] The World Health Organization estimated that by mid-December, Omicron likely was in most countries, whether they had detected it or not.

  • MS. DARSHIKA DADHEECH 295 Hrs 10 Min 38 Sec

    #darshika dadheech # jv- i/18/2634 # bsc bed (bio) With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • ARADHANA TYAGI 295 Hrs 12 Min 44 Sec

    #ARADHANA TYAGI#JV-I/19/3552#BA-Bed#5 SAM #jvmission The Omicron variant is a variant of SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19. It was first reported to the World Health Organization (WHO) from South Africa on 24 November 2021.[1] On 26 November 2021, the WHO designated it as a variant of concern and named it "Omicron", the fifteenth letter in the Greek alphabet.[2][3] The variant has an unusually large number of mutations, several of which are novel[4][5] (see § Mutations) and a significant number of which affect the spike protein targeted by most COVID-19 vaccines at the time of the discovery of the Omicron variant. This level of variation has led to concerns regarding its transmissibility, immune system evasion, and vaccine resistance. However, a growing body of evidence indicates the Omicron variant is less virulent than previous strains, especially compared to the Delta variant.[6][7] The variant was quickly designated as being "of concern", and travel restrictions were introduced by several countries in an attempt to slow its international spread. Omicron is believed to be far more contagious (spreading much quicker),[8] to spread around 70 times faster than any previous variants in the bronchi (lung airways), but to be less able to penetrate deep lung tissue, leading scientists to consider this reason as the cause of reduction in the risk of severe disease requiring hospitalisation, when compared to previously identified variants of concern.[9] However, the extremely high rate of spread, combined with its ability to evade both double vaccination and the bodys immune system, means the total number of patients requiring hospital care at any given time is still of great concern.[9] The new variant was first detected on 22 November 2021 in laboratories in Botswana and South Africa based on samples collected on 11–16 November.[10][11] The first known sample was collected in South Africa on 8 November.[12][13] In other continents, the first known cases were a person arriving in Hong Kong from South Africa via Qatar on 11 November, and another person who arrived in Belgium from Egypt via Turkey on the same date.[14][15] As of 7 January 2022, the variant has been confirmed in 135 countries.[16] The World Health Organization estimated that by mid-December, Omicron likely was in most countries, whether they had detected it or not.[1

  • ANJALI TOMAR 295 Hrs 30 Min 29 Sec

    #ANJALI TOMAR#JV-U/19/3087#BSC-BED (zbc) #5th sem #jvmission. With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • Yashasvi Khamele 295 Hrs 55 Min 48 Sec

    #YASHASVIKHAMELE#JV-I/19/3236#BSC.BED.PCM5TH SEM. As part of the BIO 173: Global Change and Infectious Disease course, Professor Fred Cohan assigns students to write an essay persuading others to prevent future and mitigate present infectious diseases. If students submit their essay to a news outlet—and it’s published—Cohan awards them with extra credit.As a result of this assignment, more than 25 students have had their work published in newspapers across the United States. Many of these essays cite and applaud the University’s Keep Wes Safe campaign and its COVID-19 testing protocols.Cohan, professor of biology and Huffington Foundation Professor in the College of the Environment (COE), began teaching the Global Change and Infectious Disease course in 2009, when the COE was established. “I wanted very much to contribute a course to what I saw as a real game-changer in Wesleyan’s interest in the environment. The course is about all the ways that human demands on the environment have brought us infectious diseases, over past millennia and in the present, and why our environmental disturbances will continue to bring us infections into the future.”Over the years, Cohan learned that he can sustainably teach about 170 students every year without running out of interested students. This fall, he had 207. Although he didn’t change the overall structure of his course to accommodate COVID-19 topics, he did add material on the current pandemic to various sections of the course.“I wouldn’t say that the population of the class increased tremendously as a result of COVID-19, but I think the enthusiasm of the students for the material has increased substantially,” he said.To accommodate online learning, Cohan shaved off 15 minutes from his normal 80-minute lectures to allow for discussion sections, led by Cohan and teaching assistants. “While the lectures mostly dealt with biology, the discussions focused on how changes in behavior and policy can solve the infectious disease problems brought by human disturbance of the environment,” he said.Based on student responses to an introspective exam question, Cohan learned that many students enjoyed a new hope that we could each contribute to fighting infectious disease. “They discovered that the solution to infectious disease is not entirely a waiting game for the right technologies to come along,” he said. “Many enjoyed learning about fighting infectious disease from a moral and social perspective. And especially, the students enjoyed learning about the ‘socialism of the microbe,’ how preventing and curing others’ infections will prevent others’ infections from becoming our own. The students enjoyed seeing how this idea can drive both domestic and international health policies.”Prevention and control of diseases depend on how communities deal with human feces. At least 2.5 billion people in developing countries lack an adequate system for disposing of their feces. For the poor in many developing countries, feces deposited near their homes constantly threaten household hygiene, by direct contact with people or by being inadvertently carried into homes and kitchens by children, domestic animals or insects.Domestic, neighbourhood or district water supplies such as well, tanks and reservoirs may be contaminated by poorly designed or maintained sewage disposal systems.The cleanliness of the water is not the only issue; the importance of an adequate water supply for household hygiene cannot be overemphasized. Washing hands after defecation and before preparing food is fundamental to controlling diseases, but even if this principle is understood fully, hand washing is impossible without sufficient water. Improving the quality of drinking water, ensuring proper sewage disposal and providing more water for both personal and domestic hygiene are the keys to the prevention or control of major scourges such as diarrhoeal diseases (including cholera), typhoid, guinea-worm disease, schistosomiasis and giardiasis.The estimates, relating to the developing world for 1995, indicate that about 25 per cent of the population do not have access to safe water and over 66 per cent lack adequate sanitation.Technological advances in water supply, sanitation, drainage and solid wastes management in recent years offer cost-effective solutions that can be adapted to local circumstances and can greatly improve health and environmental conditions. Personal hygiene is immensely important in the prevention of contamination of food and drinking water.The provision of a safe and adequate water supply requires partnership between communities and the organised public and private sectors, including NGOs. Government ministries concerned with education, development and industry have a major role to play. Communities can also take local initiatives for the provision of safe water, as demonstrated in Bolivia.Deaths due to diarrhoeal diseases are particularly tragic because the great majority can be avoided by the prevention or treatment of dehydration, as the primary cause of death from acute diarrhoea is dehydration from the loss of fluids and electrolytes.Correct case management, both at home and in health facilities, can achieve immediate reduction in mortality from acute epidemic and non-epidemic diarrhoea in any age group. This is achieved through the prevention of dehydration in the home by providing increased amounts of fluids and continuing to provide food or breast milk. Dehydration can be treated through the use of oral rehydration salts, and the use of intravenous fluids for severe dehydration. Antibiotics should be used only for dysentery and severe cases of cholera.

  • ADITI VERMA 296 Hrs 03 Min 50 Sec

    #ADITIVERMA#JV-I/19/3252#BSC.BED.PCM5TH SEM. As part of the BIO 173: Global Change and Infectious Disease course, Professor Fred Cohan assigns students to write an essay persuading others to prevent future and mitigate present infectious diseases. If students submit their essay to a news outlet—and it’s published—Cohan awards them with extra credit.As a result of this assignment, more than 25 students have had their work published in newspapers across the United States. Many of these essays cite and applaud the University’s Keep Wes Safe campaign and its COVID-19 testing protocols.Cohan, professor of biology and Huffington Foundation Professor in the College of the Environment (COE), began teaching the Global Change and Infectious Disease course in 2009, when the COE was established. “I wanted very much to contribute a course to what I saw as a real game-changer in Wesleyan’s interest in the environment. The course is about all the ways that human demands on the environment have brought us infectious diseases, over past millennia and in the present, and why our environmental disturbances will continue to bring us infections into the future.”Over the years, Cohan learned that he can sustainably teach about 170 students every year without running out of interested students. This fall, he had 207. Although he didn’t change the overall structure of his course to accommodate COVID-19 topics, he did add material on the current pandemic to various sections of the course.“I wouldn’t say that the population of the class increased tremendously as a result of COVID-19, but I think the enthusiasm of the students for the material has increased substantially,” he said.To accommodate online learning, Cohan shaved off 15 minutes from his normal 80-minute lectures to allow for discussion sections, led by Cohan and teaching assistants. “While the lectures mostly dealt with biology, the discussions focused on how changes in behavior and policy can solve the infectious disease problems brought by human disturbance of the environment,” he said.Based on student responses to an introspective exam question, Cohan learned that many students enjoyed a new hope that we could each contribute to fighting infectious disease. “They discovered that the solution to infectious disease is not entirely a waiting game for the right technologies to come along,” he said. “Many enjoyed learning about fighting infectious disease from a moral and social perspective. And especially, the students enjoyed learning about the ‘socialism of the microbe,’ how preventing and curing others’ infections will prevent others’ infections from becoming our own. The students enjoyed seeing how this idea can drive both domestic and international health policies.”Prevention and control of diseases depend on how communities deal with human feces. At least 2.5 billion people in developing countries lack an adequate system for disposing of their feces. For the poor in many developing countries, feces deposited near their homes constantly threaten household hygiene, by direct contact with people or by being inadvertently carried into homes and kitchens by children, domestic animals or insects.Domestic, neighbourhood or district water supplies such as well, tanks and reservoirs may be contaminated by poorly designed or maintained sewage disposal systems.The cleanliness of the water is not the only issue; the importance of an adequate water supply for household hygiene cannot be overemphasized. Washing hands after defecation and before preparing food is fundamental to controlling diseases, but even if this principle is understood fully, hand washing is impossible without sufficient water. Improving the quality of drinking water, ensuring proper sewage disposal and providing more water for both personal and domestic hygiene are the keys to the prevention or control of major scourges such as diarrhoeal diseases (including cholera), typhoid, guinea-worm disease, schistosomiasis and giardiasis.The estimates, relating to the developing world for 1995, indicate that about 25 per cent of the population do not have access to safe water and over 66 per cent lack adequate sanitation.Technological advances in water supply, sanitation, drainage and solid wastes management in recent years offer cost-effective solutions that can be adapted to local circumstances and can greatly improve health and environmental conditions. Personal hygiene is immensely important in the prevention of contamination of food and drinking water.The provision of a safe and adequate water supply requires partnership between communities and the organised public and private sectors, including NGOs. Government ministries concerned with education, development and industry have a major role to play. Communities can also take local initiatives for the provision of safe water, as demonstrated in Bolivia.Deaths due to diarrhoeal diseases are particularly tragic because the great majority can be avoided by the prevention or treatment of dehydration, as the primary cause of death from acute diarrhoea is dehydration from the loss of fluids and electrolytes.Correct case management, both at home and in health facilities, can achieve immediate reduction in mortality from acute epidemic and non-epidemic diarrhoea in any age group. This is achieved through the prevention of dehydration in the home by providing increased amounts of fluids and continuing to provide food or breast milk. Dehydration can be treated through the use of oral rehydration salts, and the use of intravenous fluids for severe dehydration. Antibiotics should be used only for dysentery and severe cases of cholera.

  • AANCHAL DADHEECH 296 Hrs 08 Min 30 Sec

    #AANCHAL DADHEECH# JV_/19/3237 #BSC BED (PCM) 1. Handle & Prepare Food Safely Food can carry germs. Wash hands, utensils, and surfaces often when preparing any food, especially raw meat. Always wash fruits and vegetables. Cook and keep foods at proper temperatures. Dont leave food out - refrigerate promptly. Learn about Food Safety Safe Food Handling Resources (English and Spanish) 2. Wash Hands Often Learn how to Clean Hands and Help Prevent Flu 3. Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces Germs can live on surfaces. Cleaning with soap and water is usually enough. However, you should disinfect your bathroom and kitchen regularly. Disinfect other areas if someone in the house is ill. You can use an EPA certified disinfectant (look for the EPA registration number on the label), bleach solution, or rubbing alcohol. 4. Cough & Sneeze Into Your Sleeve Learn how and when to cover your cough and sneeze. 5. Dont Share Personal Items Avoid sharing personal items that cant be disinfected, like toothbrushes and razors, or sharing towels between washes. Needles should never be shared, should only be used once, and then thrown away properly. Learn how to guard against germs 6. Get Vaccinated Vaccines can prevent many infectious diseases. There are vaccines for children and adults designed to provide protection against many communicable diseases. There are also vaccines that are recommended or required for travel to certain parts of the world. Our Immunization Program can advise you on immunizations and clinics where you to get needed shots. 7. Avoid Touching Wild Animals Be cautious around wild animals as they can spread infectious diseases to you and your pets. 8. Stay Home When Sick Not many are familiar with the term ‘Lifestyle disease’. Tip 1 – A wholesome diet is absolutely essential for your health & wellbeing. You have to acknowledge the fact that good health is all about taking charge and doing what’s right for your body. Eat more of green veggies, fresh fruits, calcium & fiber rich foods Switch to whole grain/multi grain flour. Reduce your portion size and eat at regular intervals (every 2 hours) Eliminate or at least try to limit the consumption of oily food Replace junk food with healthy snacks Drink plenty of water Tip 2 – It is essential to strike a perfect balance between food and physical activity. In order to keep your immune system active and functioning properly, an adult should participate in some or the other form of physical activity for a minimum of 30 minutes – 5 days a week. Walking is considered as the best and safest form of exercise for people of all ages. It not only helps you burn calories but also improves your strength, stamina and endurance. Besides this, there are many more ways through which you can incorporate exercise in your daily routine Take the stairs instead of lift & elevators Walk from the bus stop to your home/office Take your dog out for a walk daily Do household chores for at least 30 minutes daily If you have kids at home, play with them and burn some calories Always take a short walk after your meals Tip 3 – Any kind of addiction, whether it is of alcohol, nicotine or any other form of drug, can ruin your health in the worst way possible. Did you know…? 1/3rd of deaths caused by heart diseases can be avoided merely by staying away from cigarettes & alcohol. Both, alcohol and nicotine are known to cause severe damage to the blood vessels which automatically doubles the risk of atherosclerosis and blood clotting. By giving up these health damaging habits, you will not only be able to keep lifestyle diseases at bay but also develop higher energy levels, younger looking skin and improved lung capacity. Tip 4 – Make sure you keep a close watch on your body weight. Extra weight especially near the tummy has been linked with cardiovascular deaths. People who are obese & overweight are also at risk for many more serious health conditions like sleep apnea, diabetes and cancer. Manage your weight by eating low-calorie, fat-free food and incorporate some form of workout in your daily routine. Tip 5 – Anything in excess is bad for health. High intake of Sugar, Salt, & Oil can lead to serious repercussions in the form of diabetes, blood pressure and heart problems (due to high cholesterol). Cut down the usage of these 3 ingredients in your food Tip 6 –Take good care of your body – it’s the only place you live in. Periodic health check-ups can offer a thorough analysis of your current health status. Moreover, it also helps in early diagnosis and timely treatment of any kind of illness. Schedule an appointment for a comprehensive health check-up once in every 6 months. With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitizer with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before.

  • KIRAN SINGH 296 Hrs 08 Min 35 Sec

    #ADITI VERMA #JV-I/19/3252 3BSC.BED.PCM 5TH SEM. Prevention and control of diseases depend on how communities deal with human feces. At least 2.5 billion people in developing countries lack an adequate system for disposing of their feces. For the poor in many developing countries, feces deposited near their homes constantly threaten household hygiene, by direct contact with people or by being inadvertently carried into homes and kitchens by children, domestic animals or insects.Domestic, neighbourhood or district water supplies such as well, tanks and reservoirs may be contaminated by poorly designed or maintained sewage disposal systems.The cleanliness of the water is not the only issue; the importance of an adequate water supply for household hygiene cannot be overemphasized. Washing hands after defecation and before preparing food is fundamental to controlling diseases, but even if this principle is understood fully, hand washing is impossible without sufficient water. Improving the quality of drinking water, ensuring proper sewage disposal and providing more water for both personal and domestic hygiene are the keys to the prevention or control of major scourges such as diarrhoeal diseases (including cholera), typhoid, guinea-worm disease, schistosomiasis and giardiasis.The estimates, relating to the developing world for 1995, indicate that about 25 per cent of the population do not have access to safe water and over 66 per cent lack adequate sanitation.Technological advances in water supply, sanitation, drainage and solid wastes management in recent years offer cost-effective solutions that can be adapted to local circumstances and can greatly improve health and environmental conditions. Personal hygiene is immensely important in the prevention of contamination of food and drinking water.The provision of a safe and adequate water supply requires partnership between communities and the organised public and private sectors, including NGOs. Government ministries concerned with education, development and industry have a major role to play. Communities can also take local initiatives for the provision of safe water, as demonstrated in Bolivia.Deaths due to diarrhoeal diseases are particularly tragic because the great majority can be avoided by the prevention or treatment of dehydration, as the primary cause of death from acute diarrhoea is dehydration from the loss of fluids and electrolytes.Correct case management, both at home and in health facilities, can achieve immediate reduction in mortality from acute epidemic and non-epidemic diarrhoea in any age group. This is achieved through the prevention of dehydration in the home by providing increased amounts of fluids and continuing to provide food or breast milk. Dehydration can be treated through the use of oral rehydration salts, and the use of intravenous fluids for severe dehydration. Antibiotics should be used only for dysentery and severe cases of cholera.Outbreaks of giardiasis can also be prevented by adequate filtration and treatment of water supplies. The illness itself can be treated with drugs, but control measures have been hampered by lack of knowledge about the biology and natural history of the giardia organism. There is increasing evidence that its natural host is to be found among animals.Cholera, which is definitely linked to poverty, is likely to occur when there is overcrowding coupled with lack of adequate sanitation and safe drinking water. Therefore the best long-term strategy to prevent cholera is elimination of the factors that favour its transmission, especially by improving water supplies and sanitation. it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Healthy habits prevent germs and infectious diseases from spreading. Learn, practice, and teach healthy habits #1 Handle & Prepare Food Safely. Food can carry germs. ... #2 Wash Hands Often. ... #3 Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces. ... #4 Cough and Sneeze into a Tissue or Your Sleeve. ... #5 Dont Share Personal Items. ... #6 Get Vaccinated. ... #7 Avoid Touching Wild Animals. ... #8 Stay Home When Sick. Learn these healthy habits to protect yourself from disease and prevent germs and infectious diseases from spreading. 1. Handle & Prepare Food Safely Food can carry germs. Wash hands, utensils, and surfaces often when preparing any food, especially raw meat. Always wash fruits and vegetables. Cook and keep foods at proper temperatures. Dont leave food out - refrigerate promptly. Learn about Food Safety Safe Food Handling Resources (English and Spanish) 2. Wash Hands Often Learn how to Clean Hands and Help Prevent Flu 3. Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces Germs can live on surfaces. Cleaning with soap and water is usually enough. However, you should disinfect your bathroom and kitchen regularly. Disinfect other areas if someone in the house is ill. You can use an EPA certified disinfectant (look for the EPA registration number on the label), bleach solution, or rubbing alcohol. 4. Cough & Sneeze Into Your Sleeve Learn how and when to cover your cough and sneeze. THANK YOU

  • KIRAN SINGH 296 Hrs 08 Min 54 Sec

    #ADITI VERMA #JV-I/19/3252 3BSC.BED.PCM 5TH SEM. Prevention and control of diseases depend on how communities deal with human feces. At least 2.5 billion people in developing countries lack an adequate system for disposing of their feces. For the poor in many developing countries, feces deposited near their homes constantly threaten household hygiene, by direct contact with people or by being inadvertently carried into homes and kitchens by children, domestic animals or insects.Domestic, neighbourhood or district water supplies such as well, tanks and reservoirs may be contaminated by poorly designed or maintained sewage disposal systems.The cleanliness of the water is not the only issue; the importance of an adequate water supply for household hygiene cannot be overemphasized. Washing hands after defecation and before preparing food is fundamental to controlling diseases, but even if this principle is understood fully, hand washing is impossible without sufficient water. Improving the quality of drinking water, ensuring proper sewage disposal and providing more water for both personal and domestic hygiene are the keys to the prevention or control of major scourges such as diarrhoeal diseases (including cholera), typhoid, guinea-worm disease, schistosomiasis and giardiasis.The estimates, relating to the developing world for 1995, indicate that about 25 per cent of the population do not have access to safe water and over 66 per cent lack adequate sanitation.Technological advances in water supply, sanitation, drainage and solid wastes management in recent years offer cost-effective solutions that can be adapted to local circumstances and can greatly improve health and environmental conditions. Personal hygiene is immensely important in the prevention of contamination of food and drinking water.The provision of a safe and adequate water supply requires partnership between communities and the organised public and private sectors, including NGOs. Government ministries concerned with education, development and industry have a major role to play. Communities can also take local initiatives for the provision of safe water, as demonstrated in Bolivia.Deaths due to diarrhoeal diseases are particularly tragic because the great majority can be avoided by the prevention or treatment of dehydration, as the primary cause of death from acute diarrhoea is dehydration from the loss of fluids and electrolytes.Correct case management, both at home and in health facilities, can achieve immediate reduction in mortality from acute epidemic and non-epidemic diarrhoea in any age group. This is achieved through the prevention of dehydration in the home by providing increased amounts of fluids and continuing to provide food or breast milk. Dehydration can be treated through the use of oral rehydration salts, and the use of intravenous fluids for severe dehydration. Antibiotics should be used only for dysentery and severe cases of cholera.Outbreaks of giardiasis can also be prevented by adequate filtration and treatment of water supplies. The illness itself can be treated with drugs, but control measures have been hampered by lack of knowledge about the biology and natural history of the giardia organism. There is increasing evidence that its natural host is to be found among animals.Cholera, which is definitely linked to poverty, is likely to occur when there is overcrowding coupled with lack of adequate sanitation and safe drinking water. Therefore the best long-term strategy to prevent cholera is elimination of the factors that favour its transmission, especially by improving water supplies and sanitation. it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Healthy habits prevent germs and infectious diseases from spreading. Learn, practice, and teach healthy habits #1 Handle & Prepare Food Safely. Food can carry germs. ... #2 Wash Hands Often. ... #3 Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces. ... #4 Cough and Sneeze into a Tissue or Your Sleeve. ... #5 Dont Share Personal Items. ... #6 Get Vaccinated. ... #7 Avoid Touching Wild Animals. ... #8 Stay Home When Sick. Learn these healthy habits to protect yourself from disease and prevent germs and infectious diseases from spreading. 1. Handle & Prepare Food Safely Food can carry germs. Wash hands, utensils, and surfaces often when preparing any food, especially raw meat. Always wash fruits and vegetables. Cook and keep foods at proper temperatures. Dont leave food out - refrigerate promptly. Learn about Food Safety Safe Food Handling Resources (English and Spanish) 2. Wash Hands Often Learn how to Clean Hands and Help Prevent Flu 3. Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces Germs can live on surfaces. Cleaning with soap and water is usually enough. However, you should disinfect your bathroom and kitchen regularly. Disinfect other areas if someone in the house is ill. You can use an EPA certified disinfectant (look for the EPA registration number on the label), bleach solution, or rubbing alcohol. 4. Cough & Sneeze Into Your Sleeve Learn how and when to cover your cough and sneeze. THANK YOU

  • TANISHKA RAJPUT 296 Hrs 15 Min 29 Sec

    #tanishka rajput #jv-i/19/3268 #bsc bed(pcm)5 sem 1. Handle & Prepare Food Safely Food can carry germs. Wash hands, utensils, and surfaces often when preparing any food, especially raw meat. Always wash fruits and vegetables. Cook and keep foods at proper temperatures. Dont leave food out - refrigerate promptly. Learn about Food Safety Safe Food Handling Resources (English and Spanish) 2. Wash Hands Often Learn how to Clean Hands and Help Prevent Flu 3. Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces Germs can live on surfaces. Cleaning with soap and water is usually enough. However, you should disinfect your bathroom and kitchen regularly. Disinfect other areas if someone in the house is ill. You can use an EPA certified disinfectant (look for the EPA registration number on the label), bleach solution, or rubbing alcohol. 4. Cough & Sneeze Into Your Sleeve Learn how and when to cover your cough and sneeze. 5. Dont Share Personal Items Avoid sharing personal items that cant be disinfected, like toothbrushes and razors, or sharing towels between washes. Needles should never be shared, should only be used once, and then thrown away properly. Learn how to guard against germs 6. Get Vaccinated Vaccines can prevent many infectious diseases. There are vaccines for children and adults designed to provide protection against many communicable diseases. There are also vaccines that are recommended or required for travel to certain parts of the world. Our Immunization Program can advise you on immunizations and clinics where you to get needed shots. 7. Avoid Touching Wild Animals Be cautious around wild animals as they can spread infectious diseases to you and your pets. 8. Stay Home When Sick Not many are familiar with the term ‘Lifestyle disease’. Tip 1 – A wholesome diet is absolutely essential for your health & wellbeing. You have to acknowledge the fact that good health is all about taking charge and doing what’s right for your body. Eat more of green veggies, fresh fruits, calcium & fiber rich foods Switch to whole grain/multi grain flour. Reduce your portion size and eat at regular intervals (every 2 hours) Eliminate or at least try to limit the consumption of oily food Replace junk food with healthy snacks Drink plenty of water Tip 2 – It is essential to strike a perfect balance between food and physical activity. In order to keep your immune system active and functioning properly, an adult should participate in some or the other form of physical activity for a minimum of 30 minutes – 5 days a week. Walking is considered as the best and safest form of exercise for people of all ages. It not only helps you burn calories but also improves your strength, stamina and endurance. Besides this, there are many more ways through which you can incorporate exercise in your daily routine Take the stairs instead of lift & elevators Walk from the bus stop to your home/office Take your dog out for a walk daily Do household chores for at least 30 minutes daily If you have kids at home, play with them and burn some calories Always take a short walk after your meals Tip 3 – Any kind of addiction, whether it is of alcohol, nicotine or any other form of drug, can ruin your health in the worst way possible. Did you know…? 1/3rd of deaths caused by heart diseases can be avoided merely by staying away from cigarettes & alcohol. Both, alcohol and nicotine are known to cause severe damage to the blood vessels which automatically doubles the risk of atherosclerosis and blood clotting. By giving up these health damaging habits, you will not only be able to keep lifestyle diseases at bay but also develop higher energy levels, younger looking skin and improved lung capacity. Tip 4 – Make sure you keep a close watch on your body weight. Extra weight especially near the tummy has been linked with cardiovascular deaths. People who are obese & overweight are also at risk for many more serious health conditions like sleep apnea, diabetes and cancer. Manage your weight by eating low-calorie, fat-free food and incorporate some form of workout in your daily routine. Tip 5 – Anything in excess is bad for health. High intake of Sugar, Salt, & Oil can lead to serious repercussions in the form of diabetes, blood pressure and heart problems (due to high cholesterol). Cut down the usage of these 3 ingredients in your food Tip 6 –Take good care of your body – it’s the only place you live in. Periodic health check-ups can offer a thorough analysis of your current health status. Moreover, it also helps in early diagnosis and timely treatment of any kind of illness. Schedule an appointment for a comprehensive health check-up once in every 6 months. With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitizer with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before.

  • KIRAN SINGH 296 Hrs 16 Min 04 Sec

    #AANCHAL DADHEECH #JV-I/19/3237 #BSC BED. (PCM) 5 SEM it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Healthy habits prevent germs and infectious diseases from spreading. Learn, practice, and teach healthy habits #1 Handle & Prepare Food Safely. Food can carry germs. ... #2 Wash Hands Often. ... #3 Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces. ... #4 Cough and Sneeze into a Tissue or Your Sleeve. ... #5 Dont Share Personal Items. ... #6 Get Vaccinated. ... #7 Avoid Touching Wild Animals. ... #8 Stay Home When Sick. Learn these healthy habits to protect yourself from disease and prevent germs and infectious diseases from spreading. 1. Handle & Prepare Food Safely Food can carry germs. Wash hands, utensils, and surfaces often when preparing any food, especially raw meat. Always wash fruits and vegetables. Cook and keep foods at proper temperatures. Dont leave food out - refrigerate promptly. Learn about Food Safety Safe Food Handling Resources (English and Spanish) 2. Wash Hands Often Learn how to Clean Hands and Help Prevent Flu 3. Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces Germs can live on surfaces. Cleaning with soap and water is usually enough. However, you should disinfect your bathroom and kitchen regularly. Disinfect other areas if someone in the house is ill. You can use an EPA certified disinfectant (look for the EPA registration number on the label), bleach solution, or rubbing alcohol. 4. Cough & Sneeze Into Your Sleeve Learn how and when to cover your cough and sneeze. 5. Dont Share Personal Items Avoid sharing personal items that cant be disinfected, like toothbrushes and razors, or sharing towels between washes. Needles should never be shared, should only be used once, and then thrown away properly. Learn how to guard against germs 6. Get Vaccinated Vaccines can prevent many infectious diseases. There are vaccines for children and adults designed to provide protection against many communicable diseases. There are also vaccines that are recommended or required for travel to certain parts of the world. Our Immunization Program can advise you on immunizations and clinics where you to get needed shots. 7. Avoid Touching Wild Animals Be cautious around wild animals as they can spread infectious diseases to you and your pets. 8. Stay Home When Sick Not many are familiar with the term ‘Lifestyle disease’. The simplest description of this term would be – a disease that is caused due to the health-damaging choices that we make in our day-to-day life. It is estimated that worldwide, approximately 14.2 million people between the age of 30 to 70 die every year due to Lifestyle diseases. Cardio-vascular diseases, diabetes, sleep -disorders, stress obesity and some forms of cancers can be listed under the section of Lifestyle diseases. These tips will help you cut down the risk: Tip 1 – A wholesome diet is absolutely essential for your health & wellbeing. You have to acknowledge the fact that good health is all about taking charge and doing what’s right for your body. Eat more of green veggies, fresh fruits, calcium & fiber rich foods Switch to whole grain/multi grain flour. Reduce your portion size and eat at regular intervals (every 2 hours) Eliminate or at least try to limit the consumption of oily food Replace junk food with healthy snacks Drink plenty of water Tip 2 – It is essential to strike a perfect balance between food and physical activity. In order to keep your immune system active and functioning properly, an adult should participate in some or the other form of physical activity for a minimum of 30 minutes – 5 days a week. Walking is considered as the best and safest form of exercise for people of all ages. It not only helps you burn calories but also improves your strength, stamina and endurance. Besides this, there are many more ways through which you can incorporate exercise in your daily routine Take the stairs instead of lift & elevators Walk from the bus stop to your home/office Take your dog out for a walk daily Do household chores for at least 30 minutes daily If you have kids at home, play with them and burn some calories Always take a short walk after your meals Tip 3 – Any kind of addiction, whether it is of alcohol, nicotine or any other form of drug, can ruin your health in the worst way possible. Did you know…? 1/3rd of deaths caused by heart diseases can be avoided merely by staying away from cigarettes & alcohol. Both, alcohol and nicotine are known to cause severe damage to the blood vessels which automatically doubles the risk of atherosclerosis and blood clotting. By giving up these health damaging habits, you will not only be able to keep lifestyle diseases at bay but also develop higher energy levels, younger looking skin and improved lung capacity. Tip 4 – Make sure you keep a close watch on your body weight. Extra weight especially near the tummy has been linked with cardiovascular deaths. People who are obese & overweight are also at risk for many more serious health conditions like sleep apnea, diabetes and cancer. Manage your weight by eating low-calorie, fat-free food and incorporate some form of workout in your daily routine. Tip 5 – Anything in excess is bad for health. High intake of Sugar, Salt, & Oil can lead to serious repercussions in the form of diabetes, blood pressure and heart problems (due to high cholesterol). Cut down the usage of these 3 ingredients in your food Tip 6 –Take good care of your body – it’s the only place you live in. Periodic health check-ups can offer a thorough analysis of your current health status. Moreover, it also helps in early diagnosis and timely treatment of any kind of illness. Schedule an appointment for a comprehensive health check-up once in every 6 months.

  • TASHNEEN RAAVI 296 Hrs 19 Min 41 Sec

    #astha #jv-i/18/2510,#B.A-B.ED 7th sem,#jvwu,#jv mission, #With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitizer with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitizer after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • JYOTI 296 Hrs 22 Min 54 Sec

    #jyoti #jv-i/19/3387 #bsc-b.ed (pcm)5 sem. it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Healthy habits prevent germs and infectious diseases from spreading. Learn, practice, and teach healthy habits #1 Handle & Prepare Food Safely. Food can carry germs. ... #2 Wash Hands Often. ... #3 Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces. ... #4 Cough and Sneeze into a Tissue or Your Sleeve. ... #5 Dont Share Personal Items. ... #6 Get Vaccinated. ... #7 Avoid Touching Wild Animals. ... #8 Stay Home When Sick. Learn these healthy habits to protect yourself from disease and prevent germs and infectious diseases from spreading. 1. Handle & Prepare Food Safely Food can carry germs. Wash hands, utensils, and surfaces often when preparing any food, especially raw meat. Always wash fruits and vegetables. Cook and keep foods at proper temperatures. Dont leave food out - refrigerate promptly. Learn about Food Safety Safe Food Handling Resources (English and Spanish) 2. Wash Hands Often Learn how to Clean Hands and Help Prevent Flu 3. Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces Germs can live on surfaces. Cleaning with soap and water is usually enough. However, you should disinfect your bathroom and kitchen regularly. Disinfect other areas if someone in the house is ill. You can use an EPA certified disinfectant (look for the EPA registration number on the label), bleach solution, or rubbing alcohol. 4. Cough & Sneeze Into Your Sleeve Learn how and when to cover your cough and sneeze. 5. Dont Share Personal Items Avoid sharing personal items that cant be disinfected, like toothbrushes and razors, or sharing towels between washes. Needles should never be shared, should only be used once, and then thrown away properly. Learn how to guard against germs 6. Get Vaccinated Vaccines can prevent many infectious diseases. There are vaccines for children and adults designed to provide protection against many communicable diseases. There are also vaccines that are recommended or required for travel to certain parts of the world. Our Immunization Program can advise you on immunizations and clinics where you to get needed shots. 7. Avoid Touching Wild Animals Be cautious around wild animals as they can spread infectious diseases to you and your pets. 8. Stay Home When Sick Not many are familiar with the term ‘Lifestyle disease’. The simplest description of this term would be – a disease that is caused due to the health-damaging choices that we make in our day-to-day life. It is estimated that worldwide, approximately 14.2 million people between the age of 30 to 70 die every year due to Lifestyle diseases. Cardio-vascular diseases, diabetes, sleep -disorders, stress obesity and some forms of cancers can be listed under the section of Lifestyle diseases. These tips will help you cut down the risk: Tip 1 – A wholesome diet is absolutely essential for your health & wellbeing. You have to acknowledge the fact that good health is all about taking charge and doing what’s right for your body. Eat more of green veggies, fresh fruits, calcium & fiber rich foods Switch to whole grain/multi grain flour. Reduce your portion size and eat at regular intervals (every 2 hours) Eliminate or at least try to limit the consumption of oily food Replace junk food with healthy snacks Drink plenty of water Tip 2 – It is essential to strike a perfect balance between food and physical activity. In order to keep your immune system active and functioning properly, an adult should participate in some or the other form of physical activity for a minimum of 30 minutes – 5 days a week. Walking is considered as the best and safest form of exercise for people of all ages. It not only helps you burn calories but also improves your strength, stamina and endurance. Besides this, there are many more ways through which you can incorporate exercise in your daily routine Take the stairs instead of lift & elevators Walk from the bus stop to your home/office Take your dog out for a walk daily Do household chores for at least 30 minutes daily If you have kids at home, play with them and burn some calories Always take a short walk after your meals Tip 3 – Any kind of addiction, whether it is of alcohol, nicotine or any other form of drug, can ruin your health in the worst way possible. Did you know…? 1/3rd of deaths caused by heart diseases can be avoided merely by staying away from cigarettes & alcohol. Both, alcohol and nicotine are known to cause severe damage to the blood vessels which automatically doubles the risk of atherosclerosis and blood clotting. By giving up these health damaging habits, you will not only be able to keep lifestyle diseases at bay but also develop higher energy levels, younger looking skin and improved lung capacity. Tip 4 – Make sure you keep a close watch on your body weight. Extra weight especially near the tummy has been linked with cardiovascular deaths. People who are obese & overweight are also at risk for many more serious health conditions like sleep apnea, diabetes and cancer. Manage your weight by eating low-calorie, fat-free food and incorporate some form of workout in your daily routine. Tip 5 – Anything in excess is bad for health. High intake of Sugar, Salt, & Oil can lead to serious repercussions in the form of diabetes, blood pressure and heart problems (due to high cholesterol). Cut down the usage of these 3 ingredients in your food Tip 6 –Take good care of your body – it’s the only place you live in. Periodic health check-ups can offer a thorough analysis of your current health status. Moreover, it also helps in early diagnosis and timely treatment of any kind of illness. Schedule an appointment for a comprehensive health check-up once in every 6 months.

  • TASHNEEN RAAVI 296 Hrs 23 Min 11 Sec

    #tashneen raavi #jv-i/18/2331#B.A-B.ED 7th sem,#jvwu,#jv mission, #With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitizer with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitizer after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • ANCHAL SARVA 296 Hrs 27 Min 34 Sec

    #ANCHAL SARVA #JV-I/19/3566 #BSC.BED(PCM)# #With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitizer with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitizer after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • PRITI KUMARI 296 Hrs 28 Min 48 Sec

    #Priti kumari,#jv-i/19/3282,#B.SC-B.ED(ZBC)5th sem,#jvwu,#jv mission,#topic-Healthy habits which prevents from infectious disease, # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • PRIYANKA CHOUDHARY 296 Hrs 31 Min 56 Sec

    #Priyanka choudhary #jv-i/19/3321 #b.a. bed 5th sem. # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • KAVITA VERMA 296 Hrs 53 Min 20 Sec

    #kavita verma#jv-u/19/3458#bsc-bed(zbc)# With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MS. POOJA CHOUDHARY 296 Hrs 57 Min 48 Sec

    #pooja choudhary#jv-i/19/3549#b.sc-b-ed(pcm) 5th sem.# With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • POOJA CHOUDHARY 297 Hrs 28 Min 14 Sec

    #pooja choudhary #jv-i/19/3353 #b.sc-b-ed(pcm)5th sem. # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MANISHA MINA 297 Hrs 28 Min 59 Sec

    #manisha mina#jv-i/19/3308#b.sc-b-ed(pcm) 5th sem.# With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • JIGYASA PARASHAR 297 Hrs 29 Min 53 Sec

    #jigyasa parashar #jv-i/19/3386 #b.sc-b-ed(pcm)5th sem. # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • SUNITA CHOUDHARY 297 Hrs 31 Min 09 Sec

    #sunita choudhary#jv-i/19/3289#b.sc-b-ed(pcm)5th sem.# With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • KHUSHI JAIN 297 Hrs 32 Min 02 Sec

    #khushi jain # jv-i/19/3390# bsc.bed.(pcm) 5th sem # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MS. NEETU RAWAL 297 Hrs 33 Min 07 Sec

    #khushi jain # jv-i/19/3390# bsc.bed.(pcm) 5th sem # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MS. NEETU RAWAL 297 Hrs 34 Min 01 Sec

    # neetu rawal # jv-i/19/3514# bsc.bed.(pcm) 5th sem # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • DIVYA KUMAWAT 297 Hrs 35 Min 25 Sec

    # divya kumawat # jv-i/19/3532# bsc.bed.(pcm) 5th sem # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • DIVYA RATHORE 297 Hrs 37 Min 45 Sec

    # divya kumawat # jv-i/19/3532# bsc.bed.(pcm) 5th sem # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • DIVYA RATHORE 297 Hrs 39 Min 11 Sec

    #divya rathore# jv-i/19/3359# bsc.bed. (pcm) 5th sem# With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • SAPNA KUMARI DHAKER 297 Hrs 41 Min 10 Sec

    #sapna kumari dhaker #jv-i/18/2582 #Bsc-bed(ZBC)7th sem #healthy habits which prevent from infections disease Wash hands, utensils, and surfaces often when preparing any food, especially raw meat. Always wash fruits and vegetables. Cook and keep foods at proper temperatures. Dont leave food out - refrigerate promptly.Germs can live on surfaces. Cleaning with soap and water is usually enough. However, you should disinfect your bathroom and kitchen regularly. Disinfect other areas if someone in the house is ill. You can use an EPA certified disinfectant (look for the EPA registration number on the label), bleach solution, or rubbing alcohol.Avoid sharing personal items that cant be disinfected, like toothbrushes and razors, or sharing towels between washes. Needles should never be shared, should only be used once, and then thrown away properly.Vaccines can prevent many infectious diseases. There are vaccines for children and adults designed to provide protection against many communicable diseases.Be cautious around wild animals as they can spread infectious diseases to you and your pets.Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth –especially when you are sick. Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth –especially when you are sick.Be alert for signs of illness such as elevated temperature, skin rashes, inflamed eyes, flushed, pale or sweaty appearance. If a child shows these or other signs of illness, pain or physical distress, he/she should be evaluated by a health care provider. Children or staff with communicable diseases should not be allowed to attend or work in a school or child care setting until they are well. Recommendations for exclusion necessary to prevent exposure to others are contained in this document.

  • MS. SANGEETA VERMA 297 Hrs 43 Min 37 Sec

    #sangeetaverma#jv-u/19/3219#b.sc-b-ed(pcm) 5th sem.#With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • SAPNA KUMARI DHAKER 297 Hrs 45 Min 19 Sec

    #sapna kumari dhaker #jv-i/18/2582 #Bsc-bed(ZBC)7th sem #healthy habits which prevent from infections disease Wash hands, utensils, and surfaces often when preparing any food, especially raw meat. Always wash fruits and vegetables. Cook and keep foods at proper temperatures. Dont leave food out - refrigerate promptly.Germs can live on surfaces. Cleaning with soap and water is usually enough. However, you should disinfect your bathroom and kitchen regularly. Disinfect other areas if someone in the house is ill. You can use an EPA certified disinfectant (look for the EPA registration number on the label), bleach solution, or rubbing alcohol.Avoid sharing personal items that cant be disinfected, like toothbrushes and razors, or sharing towels between washes. Needles should never be shared, should only be used once, and then thrown away properly.Vaccines can prevent many infectious diseases. There are vaccines for children and adults designed to provide protection against many communicable diseases.Be cautious around wild animals as they can spread infectious diseases to you and your pets.Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth –especially when you are sick. Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth –especially when you are sick.Be alert for signs of illness such as elevated temperature, skin rashes, inflamed eyes, flushed, pale or sweaty appearance. If a child shows these or other signs of illness, pain or physical distress, he/she should be evaluated by a health care provider. Children or staff with communicable diseases should not be allowed to attend or work in a school or child care setting until they are well. Recommendations for exclusion necessary to prevent exposure to others are contained in this document.

  • RAJ KUMARI 298 Hrs 18 Min 39 Sec

    #rajkumari#jv-i/19/3814#b.sc.b.ed. pcm 5th sem.With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MUSHKAN YADAV 298 Hrs 20 Min 17 Sec

    #rajkumari#jv-i/19/3814#b.sc.b.ed. pcm 5th sem.With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • KIRTI SHARMA 298 Hrs 21 Min 13 Sec

    #KIRTISHARMA#bscbedzbc5thsem#jv-i/19/3367With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional..

  • MUSHKAN YADAV 298 Hrs 23 Min 37 Sec

    #mushkanyadav#jv-i/19/3309#b.sc.b.ed. zbc 5thsemWith new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional..

  • KIRAN GAURA 298 Hrs 28 Min 19 Sec

    #kirangora#bscbedzbc#jv-i/19/3498 With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MS.POOJA CHOUDHARY 298 Hrs 30 Min 33 Sec

    #kirtisharma#jv-i/19/3367#bscbed zbc 5th sem With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MS.POOJA CHOUDHARY 298 Hrs 33 Min 08 Sec

    #poojachoudhary#bscbedzbc#jv-i/19/3380 With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professiona

  • NEHA YADAV 298 Hrs 54 Min 04 Sec

    #Neha yadav #Jv-i/19/3239 #Bsc bed 5th sem # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professiona

  • ANANTA PAL 298 Hrs 59 Min 27 Sec

    #Ananta pal #Jv-i/19/3265 #Bsc bed %th sem # With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MAHIMA CHOUDHARY 298 Hrs 59 Min 37 Sec

    #Mahima chaudhary#jv-i/19/3317#5th sem pcm With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • NEHA YADAV 299 Hrs 00 Min 59 Sec

    #neha yadav#jv-i/19/3239#5th sem pcm With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • YOGITA 299 Hrs 03 Min 17 Sec

    #Yogita#jv-i/19/3235#5th sem pcm With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • PRIYA 299 Hrs 09 Min 27 Sec

    #priya#jv-i/19/3285#5th sem pcm With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • MS. ANSHIKA PATRIYA 302 Hrs 17 Min 38 Sec

    #Anshika Patriya , #jv-i/19/3550 (zbc) #5th sem #jvmission. With new viruses emerging regularly, it’s more important than ever to follow the best hygiene practices and other tips to protect yourself and your family. Not only does this help you avoid getting a virus, but it’s also vital for reducing the risk of illness for older people, children and those with health issues. Although it often takes a while to know exactly how new viruses are being spread, some general virus prevention tips have been proven to make a difference when faced with a range of different illnesses. Following these 10 easy steps to protect yourself is simple, but it can make all the difference when it comes to taking care of your health. 1. Wash your hands First and foremost, wash your hands regularly with soap and water – and do it properly. This means taking care to wash the backs of your hands, in-between fingers and under nails too for around 20 seconds before rinsing off. If you need help counting, you can sing Happy Birthday twice! 2. Carry hand sanitizer If you’re out and about, it can be hard to access water and soap regularly, so carry a small bottle of hand sanitiser with you and use it regularly. These are proven to be effective at killing germs and are travel-friendly too. 3. Cover your mouth and nose When you feel a cough or a sneeze coming on, make sure to cover your mouth and nose and expel it into your elbow instead. This helps prevent spreading germs through droplets. 4. Avoid touching your face Touching your face is an easy way to transmit bacteria, so avoid touching your eyes, mouth and nose in particular. If you must, wash your hands thoroughly before. 5. Be extra vigilant with cleanliness at home and work Most of us don’t disinfect our surfaces (or our devices!) nearly often enough, yet given how often we touch them they can become a hotspot for bacteria. Use a disinfectant spray and clean regularly, paying particular attention to mobile phones, laptops and remote controls. 6. Practice social distancing Although it’s no fun to have to change or cancel your plans, when there’s a new virus outbreak this is often the most sensible course of action. Avoid people with any symptoms and keep away from busy areas such as concerts or public transport unless necessary. 7. Take care of your general health If you do catch a virus, having a strong immune system can help protect you, so take steps to boost your immune system by eating well, staying hydrated and getting enough sleep. 8. Be a savvy traveller When you’re using any form of public transport, try to keep a good distance from other people and avoid touching surfaces. Wash your hands or use hand sanitiser after your journey to eliminate any germs you may have picked up. 9. Stay home if you have symptoms The last thing you want to do is be responsible for spreading a virus to other people, so if you have any symptoms that could be infectious, it’s better to be on the safe side and stay home until you feel better. 10. Seek medical advice If you have any concerns about your symptoms, seek medical advice as soon as possible from a healthcare professional.

  • KANAK RAWAT 313 Hrs 56 Min 04 Sec

    Kanak Rawat, jv-i/18/2644, B.Sc B.Ed (zbc) 7th sem. #jvmission. Student adoption programme - The Student Adoption Program (S.A.P.) was initiated in 1991 to assist students in their preparation for and pursuit of post-secondary education.The Student Adoption Program – S.A.P. focuses on two different groups of students: high school and college. The Program provides academic, social, spiritual and for the college students financial support.The college students must be enrolled in two-year and four-year post-secondary institutions of higher learning. The program’s focus for the high school students is to assist in their preparation for college enrollment.Sessions focus on developing and maintaining academic excellence, goal-setting, college preparatory exams, searches, applications and financial aid resources and applications.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha helps students who are from 5th grade to 10th grade studying in Marathi medium school. With the help of financial aid, students purchase stationary and books, and also make a part of their educational fees.

  • KANAK RAWAT 313 Hrs 59 Min 39 Sec

    Kanak Rawat, jv-i/18/2644, B.Sc B.Ed (zbc) 7th sem. #jvmission. Student adoption programme - The Student Adoption Program (S.A.P.) was initiated in 1991 to assist students in their preparation for and pursuit of post-secondary education.The Student Adoption Program – S.A.P. focuses on two different groups of students: high school and college. The Program provides academic, social, spiritual and for the college students financial support.The college students must be enrolled in two-year and four-year post-secondary institutions of higher learning. The program’s focus for the high school students is to assist in their preparation for college enrollment.Sessions focus on developing and maintaining academic excellence, goal-setting, college preparatory exams, searches, applications and financial aid resources and applications.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha helps students who are from 5th grade to 10th grade studying in Marathi medium school. With the help of financial aid, students purchase stationary and books, and also make a part of their educational fees.

  • PRITI KUMARI 319 Hrs 56 Min 34 Sec

    #astha, #jv-i/18/2510,#jvwu, #B.A-B.ED,7th sem, #jv mission,#topic- student adoption programme ,- The Student Adoption Program (S.A.P.) was initiated in 1991 to assist students in their preparation for and pursuit of post-secondary education.The Student Adoption Program – S.A.P. focuses on two different groups of students: high school and college. The Program provides academic, social, spiritual and for the college students financial support.The college students must be enrolled in two-year and four-year post-secondary institutions of higher learning. The program’s focus for the high school students is to assist in their preparation for college enrollment.Sessions focus on developing and maintaining academic excellence, goal-setting, college preparatory exams, searches, applications and financial aid resources and applications.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha helps students who are from 5th grade to 10th grade studying in Marathi medium school. With the help of financial aid, students purchase stationary and books, and also make a part of their educational fees.

  • PRITI KUMARI 319 Hrs 59 Min 44 Sec

    #Priti kumari, #jv-i/19/3282,#jvwu, #B.SC-B.ED(ZBC)5th sem, #jv mission,#topic- student adoption programme ,- The Student Adoption Program (S.A.P.) was initiated in 1991 to assist students in their preparation for and pursuit of post-secondary education.The Student Adoption Program – S.A.P. focuses on two different groups of students: high school and college. The Program provides academic, social, spiritual and for the college students financial support.The college students must be enrolled in two-year and four-year post-secondary institutions of higher learning. The program’s focus for the high school students is to assist in their preparation for college enrollment.Sessions focus on developing and maintaining academic excellence, goal-setting, college preparatory exams, searches, applications and financial aid resources and applications.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha helps students who are from 5th grade to 10th grade studying in Marathi medium school. With the help of financial aid, students purchase stationary and books, and also make a part of their educational fees.

  • PRITI KUMARI 319 Hrs 59 Min 46 Sec

    #Priti kumari, #jv-i/19/3282,#jvwu, #B.SC-B.ED(ZBC)5th sem, #jv mission,#topic- student adoption programme ,- The Student Adoption Program (S.A.P.) was initiated in 1991 to assist students in their preparation for and pursuit of post-secondary education.The Student Adoption Program – S.A.P. focuses on two different groups of students: high school and college. The Program provides academic, social, spiritual and for the college students financial support.The college students must be enrolled in two-year and four-year post-secondary institutions of higher learning. The program’s focus for the high school students is to assist in their preparation for college enrollment.Sessions focus on developing and maintaining academic excellence, goal-setting, college preparatory exams, searches, applications and financial aid resources and applications.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha helps students who are from 5th grade to 10th grade studying in Marathi medium school. With the help of financial aid, students purchase stationary and books, and also make a part of their educational fees.

  • PRITI KUMARI 319 Hrs 59 Min 46 Sec

    #Priti kumari, #jv-i/19/3282,#jvwu, #B.SC-B.ED(ZBC)5th sem, #jv mission,#topic- student adoption programme ,- The Student Adoption Program (S.A.P.) was initiated in 1991 to assist students in their preparation for and pursuit of post-secondary education.The Student Adoption Program – S.A.P. focuses on two different groups of students: high school and college. The Program provides academic, social, spiritual and for the college students financial support.The college students must be enrolled in two-year and four-year post-secondary institutions of higher learning. The program’s focus for the high school students is to assist in their preparation for college enrollment.Sessions focus on developing and maintaining academic excellence, goal-setting, college preparatory exams, searches, applications and financial aid resources and applications.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha, the social arm of Shri Kasba Ganpati Mandal every year adopts financially-challenged students and helps meet a part of their educational expenses that are required for one academic year. This program is also called the student adoption program.Shri Kasba Ganpati Samajik Sanstha helps students who are from 5th grade to 10th grade studying in Marathi medium school. With the help of financial aid, students purchase stationary and books, and also make a part of their educational fees.

  • KM ANUSHKA UPADHYAY 9225 Hrs 22 Min 30 Sec

    #Anushka upadhyay#jv-u/18/2190#jvwu#Looking back at the past eleven weeks I have grown and learned so much here at Ashford University. I never thought that I would actually accomplish my educational dreams and be successful in my life, but I definitely have proved, myself wrong. I love knowing that I am doing great and I really try to do my best in completing my homework on time, with the occasions of a few speed bumps along the way. I decided to return to school to further my education for many important reasons. I have struggled tremendously in the past with my five children and I wanted to change that life style for good. I am so very tired of trying to make ends meet and not…show more content… I decided to just go for it and I am so glad I did because I know now that I have overcome that fear and I feel as if I can accomplish anything and everything. I can also say that I have matured in many ways as a mother, first time college student, and being a single mother of five. My kids had to adjust to the new routine as well. They did not understand at first but eventually they came around and little by little they gave me the time I needed to study and do homework. I still have to overcome a few obstacles in order to complete my degree program, just like I had to overcome all the changes that come with me returning to school. One of the main obstacles I must achieve here at Ashford University is to listen, learn, and to be obedient in all the discussions and the assignments asked of me. Last but not least I have to say I have to overcome all negative feelings I get from time to time to complete all my educational goals. I need to be prepared mentally and physically for anything that is being asked of me from my instructors. I feel that I need to keep an open mind as well because I know all the feedback from classmates and instructors will be of great help in making me a better person and learner. There are a few things I must do to overcome all these certain obstacles here in college in order to have a successful completion of my degree. I will have to keep doing all these helpful strategies that have gotten me this far. For example, using the Show More.

  • HIMANSHI KUMAWAT 9540 Hrs 53 Min 11 Sec

    #Himanshi kumawat # bsc bed #zbc # 1 semester # 202196 # jayoti vidyapeeth women university # jaipur # jvwu # jv mission#.India is still a developing country. It has too much poverty and regressive thinking. It is one of the main reasons why people don’t encourage girls to get an education.Girl education is an issue that needs our consideration. It is probably the most severe issue globally. Everybody realizes that education is the essential need of us all. Girls likewise need the education to run their life smoothly.Most importantly, we must be delicate to the future of ladies in our family. We should move in the direction of giving all the essential and propelled education to the little girls in our family. Likewise, we should not force them to marry, and they finish their education.When we educate girls, we educate a whole nation. As she teaches everyone around her. The education of girls will result in a better economy and a brighter future along with enhanced confidence of the girl. Furthermore, women who are educated can take proper care of their children.Education saves and improves the lives of girls and women, ultimately leading to more equitable development, stronger families, better services, better child health. Educating girls has a wide-ranging impact on society and human development. Education girls has a wide-range impact on society and human development. Long term benefits include: enhanced economic development.Thank you

  • MS.SALONI CHOUDHARY 9803 Hrs 56 Min 28 Sec

    #saloni choudhary bsc.bed ( zbc) 1 st semester entrollement no.202308. Girls have the right same right to education as boys. Education girls can make informal choices- and from a far better range of options. Education girls saves lives and builds strong families, communities and economics. An educated female population increases a countries productivity and fuels economic growth. Education for girls is a relevant subject . Each country is concerned about it. Practically all nations of the world have a man- centric frame. We need to change this framework in the entire world. One of the most important benefit of girls education is that the country future will be become brighter and better. Similarly our economy can grow faster if more and more women become financially strong thereby reducing poverty. Education girls has a wide-range impact on society and human development. Long term benefits include: enhanced economic development.

  • MS.SUMAN CHOUDHARY 9925 Hrs 29 Min 38 Sec

    Suman choudhary (jv-b/19/3430) b. Ed 3rd semester हम सभी किसी न किसी विषय में कमजोर हैं। कोई फर्क नहीं पड़ता कि आप एक टॉपर हैं या औसत, आप हमेशा ऐसे विषय पाएंगे जो बाकी की तुलना में अधिक कठिन हैं। शिकायत करना बंद करो कई छात्र केवल अपनी कमजोर मानसिकता के कारण कमजोर विषयों पर हार जाते हैं। वे ज्यादातर अपने कमजोर विषयों के बारे में शिकायत करने में अपना समय बिताते हैं। ऐसे छात्र कभी अपनी कमजोरी से बाहर नहीं आते। स्वीकार आपको यह स्वीकार करने की आवश्यकता है कि आप किसी विषय पर कमजोर हैं। उसी समय, आपको यह भी स्वीकार करने की आवश्यकता है कि आपको अपने शैक्षणिक प्रदर्शन के लिए इस विशेष विषय में मजबूत होने की आवश्यकता है। स्पष्ट लक्ष्य निर्धारित करें अब, आपको लक्ष्य निर्धारित करने और सही दिशा में कार्रवाई करने की आवश्यकता है। अपनी कमजोरियों और ताकत का विश्लेषण करें और फिर एक उचित समय सारिणी के साथ आएं जो आपको उस लक्ष्य को प्राप्त करने में मदद कर सकती है। अध्ययन होशियार कई छात्र जो परीक्षाओं में खराब प्रदर्शन करते हैं, उनके पास एक आम शिकायत है: "मैं अभी तक बहुत अच्छे ग्रेड नहीं पढ़ता हूँ"। इसका अंतर्निहित कारण एकाग्रता और ध्यान की कमी है । चरण-दर-चरण सुधारें आपको # 1 दिन स्वर्ण पदक जीतने की आवश्यकता नहीं है। छोटे कदम-दर-चरण प्रगति के साथ, आप अनुभव, नए कौशल और आत्मविश्वास प्राप्त करते हैं। निरतंरता बनाए रखें आप एक दिन के भीतर अपने कमजोर विषयों में पारंगत नहीं हो जाएंगे। इसमें एक सप्ताह या एक महीना लग सकता है। अगर यह कठिन लगता है तो निराश मत हो। अपने प्रयासों के अनुरूप बनें। जब हर कोई अपने कमजोर विषयों को छोड़ रहा हो, तब तक बने रहें।

  • MS.SUMAN CHOUDHARY 9926 Hrs 00 Min 07 Sec

    Suman choudhary (jv-b/19/3430) b. Ed 3rd sem हम सभी किसी न किसी विषय में कमजोर हैं। कोई फर्क नहीं पड़ता कि आप एक टॉपर हैं या औसत, आप हमेशा ऐसे विषय पाएंगे जो बाकी की तुलना में अधिक कठिन हैं। शिकायत करना बंद करो कई छात्र केवल अपनी कमजोर मानसिकता के कारण कमजोर विषयों पर हार जाते हैं। वे ज्यादातर अपने कमजोर विषयों के बारे में शिकायत करने में अपना समय बिताते हैं। ऐसे छात्र कभी अपनी कमजोरी से बाहर नहीं आते। स्वीकार आपको यह स्वीकार करने की आवश्यकता है कि आप किसी विषय पर कमजोर हैं। उसी समय, आपको यह भी स्वीकार करने की मानना आवश्यकता है कि आपको अपने शैक्षणिक प्रदर्शन के लिए इस विशेष विषय में मजबूत होने की आवश्यकता है।

  • RICHA GUPTA 9943 Hrs 13 Min 23 Sec

    #richa gupta BSc BEd [ZBC] 3rd sem enrollment no. jv-i/19/3370 . Girls have the right same right to education as boys. Educated girls can make informed choices - and from a far better range of options. Educating girls saves lives and builds stronger families, communities and economies. An educated female population increases a countrys productivity and fuels economic growth.One of the most important benefits of girl education is that the countrys future will be brighter and better. Similarly, our economy can grow faster if more and more women become financially strong thereby reducing poverty. Furthermore, women who are educated can take proper care of their children.Various measures have been suggested by the National Committee on Womens Education for the improvement of girls education. (i) Providing school facilities, opening of new schools, bringing schools within easy reach of the children, starting girls section in boys schools, condensed course for adult women etc.

  • RICHA GUPTA 9943 Hrs 14 Min 10 Sec

    #richa gupta BSc BEd [ZBC] 3rd sem enrollment no. jv-i/19/3305 . Girls have the right same right to education as boys. Educated girls can make informed choices - and from a far better range of options. Educating girls saves lives and builds stronger families, communities and economies. An educated female population increases a countrys productivity and fuels economic growth.One of the most important benefits of girl education is that the countrys future will be brighter and better. Similarly, our economy can grow faster if more and more women become financially strong thereby reducing poverty. Furthermore, women who are educated can take proper care of their children.Various measures have been suggested by the National Committee on Womens Education for the improvement of girls education. (i) Providing school facilities, opening of new schools, bringing schools within easy reach of the children, starting girls section in boys schools, condensed course for adult women etc.

  • ARPITA NAIR 9944 Hrs 25 Min 38 Sec

    #jvn Arpita nair b.com(hons)sem 5th jv-u/18/2162. Girl Education is identified with the development of the country. Education for girls is a relevant subject. Each country is concerned about it. Practically all nations of the world have a man-centric framework. We need to change this framework in the entire world. Women, despite everything, lack education in numerous nations of the world. It isn’t beneficial for them, their society just as for their country. Even Indian culture considers girls inferior compared to men. Maybe, it is the explanation behind Indians despite everything battling as an immature country. We should genuinely consider it.Similarly, our economy can grow faster if more and more women become financially strong thereby reducing poverty. Furthermore, women who are educated can take proper care of their children.Education saves and improves the lives of girls and women, ultimately leading to more equitable development, stronger families, better services, better child health. Educating girls has a wide-ranging impact on society and human development.

  • CHETNA 9961 Hrs 56 Min 55 Sec

    #CHETNA #BSc BEd (PCM) 3rd Sem, Jv-u/19/3146 #JVWU #JVMISSION. Girl Education is identified with the development of the country. Education for girls is a relevant subject. Each country is concerned about it. Practically all nations of the world have a man-centric framework. We need to change this framework in the entire world. Women, despite everything, lack education in numerous nations of the world. It isn’t beneficial for them, their society just as for their country. Even Indian culture considers girls inferior compared to men. Maybe, it is the explanation behind Indians despite everything battling as an immature country. We should genuinely consider it.Similarly, our economy can grow faster if more and more women become financially strong thereby reducing poverty. Furthermore, women who are educated can take proper care of their children.Education saves and improves the lives of girls and women, ultimately leading to more equitable development, stronger families, better services, better child health. Educating girls has a wide-ranging impact on society and human development.

  • RASHMI KUMARI 9963 Hrs 29 Min 27 Sec

    #rashmikumari ENROLLMENT-202123 BPT 5th semester #jyotividyapeethwomenuniversity #Traditionalfood The lip-smacking taste of #LittiChokha, savoured by one and all, needs no introduction. It is your grand welcome to the food of #Bihar, in all its ghee-dripping glory. It consists of wheat and sattu with spices, kneaded into round spicy balls, dipped in ghee. The texture of Litti along with the crunchy crust makes it a #foodie’s #delight.Our #grandparents told us that anciently,Litti chokha made on by usingSolid cow dung (#kandda) and full family together enjoyed #littichokha.This tradition is continuously following till now. It is loved by people of bihar even other states people also loves to eat it. #BIHAR

  • SUJATA INDORA 9967 Hrs 41 Min 12 Sec

    #sujata indora , BSc BEd [ZBC] 3rd sem , enrollment no. jv-i/19/3305. One of the most important benefits of girl education is that the countrys future will be brighter and better. Similarly, our economy can grow faster if more and more women become financially strong thereby reducing poverty. Furthermore, women who are educated can take proper care of their children.Education saves and improves the lives of girls and women, ultimately leading to more equitable development, stronger families, better services, better child health. Educating girls has a wide-ranging impact on society and human development. Long-term benefits include: Enhanced economic development.

  • ARADHANA TYAGI 10008 Hrs 58 Min 56 Sec

    Girl Education is identified with the development of the country. Education for girls is a relevant subject. Each country is concerned about it. Practically all nations of the world have a man-centric framework. We need to change this framework in the entire world. Women, despite everything, lack education in numerous nations of the world. It isn’t beneficial for them, their society just as for their country. Even Indian culture considers girls inferior compared to men. Maybe, it is the explanation behind Indians despite everything battling as an immature country. We should genuinely consider it

  • ANJU 10016 Hrs 12 Min 48 Sec

    #Anju202385 #B.A +B.ed #JVWU Once there was a old person live in the outside of the village.One day when he came outside his house for morning walk he saw that a small dog (puppy) wounded badly .He felt very bad and try to save the dog. He caught it and take care of this dog . He gave the dog food daily and a lot of care to it . After that ,the dog was healthy and make the old person friend .After sometimes , when old person went into a marriage in night .The thief came his house for rob , but that time the little dog saw them and bark those thiefs and save his house for robing . MORAL :: LOVE ANIMALS ...DO GOOD,HAVE GOOD !