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Recycle Material B.Des FD, B.Des ID I Sem, B.Des FD, B.Des ID II Sem, B.Des FD, B.Des ID III Sem , B.Des FD, B.Des ID IV Sem , B.Des FD, B.Des ID V Sem , B.Des FD, B.Des ID VI Sem , B.Des FD, B.Des ID VII Sem, B.Des FD, B.Des ID VIII Sem

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    Recycle Material B.Des FD, B.Des ID I Sem, B.Des FD, B.Des ID II Sem, B.Des FD, B.Des ID III Sem , B.Des FD, B.Des ID IV Sem , B.Des FD, B.Des ID V Sem , B.Des FD, B.Des ID VI Sem , B.Des FD, B.Des ID VII Sem, B.Des FD, B.Des ID VIII Sem
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Showing 5 Submission(s)
  • SUNITA YADAV 298 Hrs 41 Min 17 Sec

    #sunita yadav#ba.bed5thsem.#jv-i/19/3286#.The first line of defense is to keep germs at bay by following good personal hygiene habits. Prevent infection before it begins and avoid spreading it to others with these easy measures. Wash your hands well. You probably wash your hands after using the bathroom, before preparing or eating food, and after gardening or other dirty tasks. You should also wash up after blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing; feeding or stroking your pet; or visiting or caring for a sick person. Wet your hands thoroughly. Lather up with soap or cleanser, and rub it into the palms and backs of your hands and your wrists. Be sure to clean your fingertips, under your nails and between your fingers. Rinse under running water. Dry your hands and wrists thoroughly. Cover a cough. Cover your mouth and nose with a tissue whenInfections are caused by microscopic organisms known as pathogens—bacteria, viruses, fungi, or parasites—that enter the body, multiply, and interfere with normal functions. Infectious diseases are a leading cause of illness and death in the United States and around the world. For certain people--particularly those with underlying illnesses like heart disease or cancer, those who have serious injuries, or those who are taking medications that weaken the immune system—its more difficult to avoid getting sick with an infection. Living in an affluent country like the United States, the threat we face from deadly viruses, bacteria, and parasites can seem remote, but these infectious microbes are ever present among us, according to Dr. Michael Klompas, writing in the Harvard Medical School Special Health Report Viruses and Disease. Dr. Klompas is an infectious disease specialist at Harvard-affiliated Brigham and Womens Hospital. However, for most healthy people, following a few basic principles can go a long way in helping to prevent infections.

  • POOJA SAINI 298 Hrs 45 Min 29 Sec

    pooja saini#BA.BED 5th sem. #jv-i/19/3300.Infections are caused by microscopic organisms known as pathogens—bacteria, viruses, fungi, or parasites—that enter the body, multiply, and interfere with normal functions. Infectious diseases are a leading cause of illness and death in the United States and around the world. For certain people--particularly those with underlying illnesses like heart disease or cancer, those who have serious injuries, or those who are taking medications that weaken the immune system—its more difficult to avoid getting sick with an infection. Living in an affluent country like the United States, the threat we face from deadly viruses, bacteria, and parasites can seem remote, but these infectious microbes are ever present among us, according to Dr. Michael Klompas, writing in the Harvard Medical School Special Health Report Viruses and Disease. Dr. Klompas is an infectious disease specialist at Harvard-affiliated Brigham and Womens Hospital. However, for most healthy people, following a few basic principles can go a long way in helping to prevent infections. The first line of defense is to keep germs at bay by following good personal hygiene habits. Prevent infection before it begins and avoid spreading it to others with these easy measures. Wash your hands well. You probably wash your hands after using the bathroom, before preparing or eating food, and after gardening or other dirty tasks. You should also wash up after blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing; feeding or stroking your pet; or visiting or caring for a sick person. Wet your hands thoroughly. Lather up with soap or cleanser, and rub it into the palms and backs of your hands and your wrists. Be sure to clean your fingertips, under your nails and between your fingers. Rinse under running water. Dry your hands and wrists thoroughly. Cover a cough. Cover your mouth and nose with a tissue when

  • PINKI 298 Hrs 48 Min 46 Sec

    pinki#BA.BED Infections are caused by microscopic organisms known as pathogens—bacteria, viruses, fungi, or parasites—that enter the body, multiply, and interfere with normal functions. Infectious diseases are a leading cause of illness and death in the United States and around the world. For certain people--particularly those with underlying illnesses like heart disease or cancer, those who have serious injuries, or those who are taking medications that weaken the immune system—its more difficult to avoid getting sick with an infection. Living in an affluent country like the United States, the threat we face from deadly viruses, bacteria, and parasites can seem remote, but these infectious microbes are ever present among us, according to Dr. Michael Klompas, writing in the Harvard Medical School Special Health Report Viruses and Disease. Dr. Klompas is an infectious disease specialist at Harvard-affiliated Brigham and Womens Hospital. However, for most healthy people, following a few basic principles can go a long way in helping to prevent infections.Wash your hands well. You probably wash your hands after using the bathroom, before preparing or eating food, and after gardening or other dirty tasks. You should also wash up after blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing; feeding or stroking your pet; or visiting or caring for a sick person. Wet your hands thoroughly. Lather up with soap or cleanser, and rub it into the palms and backs of your hands and your wrists. Be sure to clean your fingertips, under your nails and between your fingers. Rinse under running water. Dry your hands and wrists thoroughly 5th sem.#jv-i/19/3372#.

  • HEENA KUMARI 298 Hrs 51 Min 23 Sec

    #heena kumari#BA.BED 5th semster#jv-i/19/3378#.ash your hands frequently. Did you know that microbes can live on inert surfaces anywhere from a few minutes to several months? Imagine these disease-causing microorganisms living on your computer keyboard, your light switch, or even on the elevator button! Surprisingly, most people don’t know the best way to effectively wash their hands! The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends washing thoroughly and vigorously with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, followed by hand-drying with a paper towel. In the absence of running water, an alcohol-based hand gel or wipe will suffice, although nothing beats good old soap and water. This takes about as long as it does to sing “Happy Birthday,” so some hospitals recommend washing your hands for the duration of this simple tune! Get more hand washing tips from the CDC at: http://www.cdc.gov/healthywater/hygien. 957f06cb-d42f-48fe-b846-13a6749ba516

  • ANANYA ANAND 10017 Hrs 58 Min 13 Sec

    hi