Medical equipment manufacturers are urging people to keep their medical equipment sterile, including using hand sanitizer, in the wake of the coronavirus outbreak.

Key points:A report from the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Physicians recommends using hand-washing as a last resort if you are ill with the virusMedical textile hygiene workers are urging Australians to avoid using handwashing as they are increasingly at risk of catching a disease.

The RANCP is calling for more hand-to-hand contact with healthcare workers to protect healthcare workers from the spread of coronavirusesThe report by the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists (RCOG) has called for more Australians to be prepared to take on a more “contagious” role in the care of their loved ones, including avoiding direct contact with infected people.

“Infectious diseases are more prevalent in close quarters, in close-knit groups,” said Dr Paul Pendergast from the RANPC.

The last thing we want to do is put ourselves in a situation where we’re having a direct, personal, personal contact with someone who may become infected.””

I know many people who have had contact with an infected individual, and many people have been very protective of their own personal hygiene.”

The last thing we want to do is put ourselves in a situation where we’re having a direct, personal, personal contact with someone who may become infected.

“Dr Penderglast said it was vital to protect both health-care workers and people they care for from direct contact, such as when a patient was in hospital.”

It’s very important to know the precautions that are in place to ensure that you’re protected,” he said.”

When you’re a healthcare worker, you need to be in close contact with the person who’s having a procedure, or who is being tested for the coronovirus, or if they’re in the ICU, you’re very, very close.

“You need to keep that in mind.”

And, if that person has the disease and you’re also potentially exposed, the same precautions apply.

“So, in all of these scenarios, it is important that we all have our hands clean.”

In an online update, the RACG said more research was needed into the impact of hand-wash use on the spread and the risk of the virus, particularly in settings such as hospitals.

“Handwashing is the only safe, non-invasive, non–invasive way of handwashing,” Dr Penderghast said.

He said handwashing could not only help keep healthcare workers safe, but also help prevent the spread.

“People are concerned about this being a coronavivirus pandemic, but if we can keep people safe by using hand washing and not going to places where people are sharing, that’s a win for everyone.”

Dr Paul Penders advice is not new, but it has not been widely discussed.

“This is a recommendation by the RCOG, not a policy recommendation, but I think it’s pretty good, and I think we’ve got to make it a reality,” he added.

“There are no doubt the health workers are going to need to have the resources to do this, but, in terms of public health, the best thing that they can do is to make sure that they’re not going into an environment where they’re going to have direct contact.”

Topics:vaccines-and-immunity,health,coronavirus-1917,hospitals-and,health-policy,diseases-and/or-disorders,healthcare-facilities,tas,australiaMore stories from New South Wales

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