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This Month In Health
  • Got COVID? Protect Yourself and Others
    There’s a lot of information out there about how to protect yourself and your family from the pandemic. But what should you avoid doing if you know or suspect you have COVID-19? Keep reading to find out. Read >>
  • Reading the Signs
    Could you possibly have COVID-19 or is it just allergies? Since there are still so many unknowns about this new coronavirus and symptoms vary from person to person, only a test can give you a clear answer. Before getting tested, knowg the defining symptoms of each illness. Read >>
  • Virtual Doctor Visits
    Telemedicine has been available for a number of years, but thanks to COVID-19, it’s making a bigger splash than ever. Is telemedicine the future of medicine? It may just be. Read >>
  • Watch Your Back!
    One of the most common complaints heard by doctors around the world, back pain is a leading cause of short- and long-term disability. While some back pain is caused by disc problems in your spine, skeletal conditions, arthritis, or osteoporosis, many cases of back pain are the result of simple things you do each day that put your back at risk for injury. Read >>
Health and Fitness News

Got COVID? Protect Yourself and Others

What not to do if you have COVID-19.

As businesses start opening back up and people begin to emerge from social isolation brought on by COVID-19, things won’t be normal—at least not for a while. Until then, special care must be taken to avoid further spread of the coronavirus. Because COVID-19 is highly contagious and especially dangerous to at-risk populations, people who are sick or are experiencing symptoms of the virus should play their part in protecting their friends, family, and community from infection.

There’s a lot of information out there about how to protect yourself and your family from the pandemic. But what should you avoid doing if you know or suspect you have COVID-19? Keep reading to find out.

DO NOT Leave the House

The last thing you want to do is spread the illness to others. If you’re contagious, don’t leave your house unless you require medical care. At the first sign of illness (a slight sore throat, fatigue, or an achy back), call in sick to work and go to bed. Ask a friend or family member to go to the store for you, pick up medication at the pharmacy, or take your dog for a walk.

DO NOT Show Up at the Doctor

When sick, getting medical treatment is important. However, doctors and nurses don’t want you in their waiting room or near their staff. If you suspect you may have the virus and want to be tested, call your doctor before showing up for an appointment. They may have special instructions for how and where you can be tested and seen by a doctor.

DO NOT Wait Until It’s Too Late

Even though there’s currently no cure for COVID-19, you may still require medical care to combat the symptoms of COVID-19. With that in mind, immediately call the doctor if you have trouble breathing. Your physician will be able to tell if and when you need to seek emergency care.

DO NOT Snuggle with Your Pets

One of the worst parts about being sick is the feeling of extreme isolation from family and pets. Sadly, an increasing number of pets have tested positive for coronavirus. Though the risk of infection from a pet is low, it’s best to keep them safe from the virus in case they can spread it to other animals or people. If you’re sick, stay in your own room and avoid sharing bathrooms and household items if possible.

DO NOT Forget the Facemask

If you’re sick, unless you live alone or are having trouble breathing, you should wear a facemask to prevent the spread of the virus to the other people in your home. And you don’t need a medical mask. One made out of cloth will work. A scarf, bandana, or cut up T-shirt can all do the job—especially if everyone around you wears one.

DO NOT Discontinue Quarantine Too Early

You had coronavirus and your fever is finally down. You may be ready to get back to life, but improved symptoms don’t mean you can leave quarantine immediately. Quarantine is over only if you haven’t had a fever for three full days without taking fever-reducing medication, you no longer have a cough or shortness of breath, and it’s been a full week since you first noticed symptoms.
If possible, be retested to see if you’re still contagious. Once your fever and symptoms are gone and you have two negative tests at least one day apart, you can leave quarantine.