‘Food poisoning treatments’: Experts say you’ll be fine
Doctors are warning that patients who get food poisoning treatments will likely be fine.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is warning that food poisoning treatment rates will continue to rise as the epidemic escalates.
They say people need to have a plan to avoid getting food poisoning, and are asking the public to share their experiences.
Here are five tips to stay safe from food poisoning: 1.
Don’t eat until the doctors tell you to 2.
Wait at least 24 hours between treatments 3.
If you’ve already been treated, tell the doctor if you’ve been exposed to contaminated food or water, such as eating a contaminated meal or drinking water, and ask for a referral to a medical provider if you feel unsafe.
If the doctors say they have an infection, get tested for it 5.
Wear gloves and face masks at all times when handling food.
People are also encouraged to avoid touching their noses and mouths.
And remember to avoid drinking hot beverages and eating frozen meals, as they can cause food poisoning.
“People who get diagnosed with food poisoning should contact their doctor immediately if they have symptoms of food poisoning,” Dr. William J. Shiffman, the director of the CDC’s foodborne disease division, said in a statement.
“People who are exposed to food poisoning or who have had food poisoning symptoms can be hospitalized, and should seek emergency medical treatment immediately if symptoms persist or worsen.”
Shiffman’s statement said the outbreak is particularly acute in some regions of the country, where outbreaks are particularly common.
In the northeast, a person can get food-borne illness after consuming a contaminated bite of raw meat or eating contaminated food, such a hot dog, or from eating a tainted fruit.
And people can get the disease after eating contaminated vegetables or from drinking water contaminated with raw sewage.
Shiffs statement did not specifically mention any specific foods, but it did say that “most foods that contain these chemicals, like raw eggs and milk, contain some food-contact substances, such atrazine, thiamine mononitrate, and dioxin.”
The CDC is warning people not to eat meat or other raw foods.
People should wash their hands with soap and water, eat at least one serving of raw fruits and vegetables a day, and wash their mouths with soap.
People should also get a referral from a doctor if they experience food poisoning after eating a poisoned food.
If they don’t have a doctor, they can call the CDC toll-free hotline at 1-800-CDC-INFO (1-800, 837-2337).
Dr. Jodi B. Dittrich, who heads the CDC National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Infectious Diseases, told CNN that “there is a very high risk that the disease will spread and that it will be transmitted to other people.
People need to understand that.”
Dittrich said there’s a lot of work being done to reduce the risk of transmission.
In addition to working with food manufacturers, she said the CDC is working to get the vaccine out to the public.
“If we can get vaccines out to more people, then we can hopefully prevent the spread of the disease,” she said.
“But right now, the risk is very high.
I can’t say that it’s not possible, but I don’t know if it’s going to happen.”
The Food and Drug Administration is asking for people who have been exposed in the past to get a second opinion.
The FDA also says it is monitoring the health status of people who get a food poisoning from eating contaminated products and that the CDC will be sharing information about this with the public in a few days.