ebola prevention list

Biohazard and quarantine
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Superpolymer suit
Safety Goggles
Clorox Germicidal bleach
Hard to find Vomit Bags
Black nitrile gloves
Ebola pandemic mask N95 respirators bulk
N95 Particlate respirator -pandemic preparedness
Nano silver 10ppm effective against Ebola according to 2009 study
Disposable thermometer for Pandemic preparedness
Ebola pandemic mask N100 respirator, five per box
Prepping with kids 260 gallon water tank for the family
Peppermint Oil
Chemical protection coveralls
Germididal wipes
Finger cots
Comprehensive Ebola protections suit
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Survival Medicine Book
Nitril gloves
50 Simple things you can do to avoid Ebola
chemical suit
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Extreme Ebola Prevention Checklist
50 simple things you can do to avoid Ebola
can do to help avoid getting and spreading Ebola, so you don't
Prepare now, panic later. Here's our list of 50 simple things you
have to wear the full haz mat suit or go to an emergency room:

#1: Do not fly commercial airlines, avoid airports,
cruise ships.
Why risk Ebola at the source during an outbreak? Avoid the major
traffic source for disease carriers by avoiding the airports and
cruise ships altogether if there is a widespread outbreak. Don't
travel abroad. Don't go to the airports. Yes, this is an extreme
list. Is it paranoid or genius? You decide! Even if you aren't flying
to West Africa, you risk flying with people who may have come
into contact with the disease somewhere else in the world.  If
you must fly, at minimum you should upgrade your respirator and
wear an N100 mask, pictured left, on the airplane. You may get
strange looks, but you will definitely crate a personal-space
bubble around yourself. This alone should provide a measure of
protection against Ebola.

#2: Consider that Ebola might already be airborne.
If you are to believe the mainstream media, respiratory
transmission of Ebola has yet to be documented, but you're a
prepper, so you may as well assume Ebola is airborne and take
the extra precautions. An N100 mask can provide a level of
protection. Indeed airborne particles can spread Ebola:

Whether or not Ebola is spread through airborne particles in
humans is perhaps still a matter of debate, but one thing is for
sure: Ebola is contagious in droplet form.

#3: Don't eat bush meat (fruit bats and monkeys).
For most Americans it's easy to check that one off the list! It's
suspected that Ebola was first spread to humans from an African
delicacy of bush meat, specifically fruit bats and monkeys.
Unfortunately, domestic meat is not readily available or
affordable in Liberia, which is why the people have resorted to
protein found in the bush, including fruit bats and monkeys. Bush
meat might not be on your plate, but stay away from fruit bats
(and monkeys)! That's another easy checkpoint if you are living in
the United States and not travelling abroad, because fruit bats
live in Africa, Asia, Australia, and the Middle East.

#4: Employ good hand hygiene.
Wash hands frequently, use hand wipes and alcohol-based hand

  • Wash hands frequently. Pathogens can make their way
    from your finger tips to your body cavities or cuts and sores.
    Employ effective hand washing using guidelines from the
    World Health Organization.

  • Hand wipes are useful in your purse, pocket, drawer or glove
    compartment for the many times when your hands feel
    germy. They are ideal to wrap around grocery carts to avoid
    germs as well.

  • Hand sanitizers: Forget what you may have heard about
    overuse of antibacterial products - a few seconds of an
    alcohol-based hand sanitizer is as effective as ordinary hand
    washing. Alcohol breaks down bacteria differently than
    antibiotics, so they are perfectly acceptable. You may like a
    natural based hand sanitizers. Make your own hand sanitizer!

#5: Avoid shaking hands.
Don't touch other people's hands in an ebola emergency. Do not
extend your hand for a germy shake at the office or especially
while at a hospital. Shaking hands is more risky than touching a
toilet with your bare hands! Just tell the other person that your
hands are a bit sweaty, sticky or simply provide a friendly wave
and call it good.

# 6: Cover all cuts and open sores.
Even a paper cut could create a gateway for Ebola. Employ finger
cots and bandages as a barrier to point of entry.
Finger cots,
pictured right, are available in bulk for just a few dollars and with
free shipping.

#7: Don't touch your face.
Watch the movie Contagion and you'll realize you touch your face
2,000 times a day. Unfortunately, the more you think about not
touching your face, the more you will want to rub an itch.
  • Nose: Reach for a tissue when itching at your nose.
  • Mouth: Refrain from picking your teeth with your fingers.
  • Ears: Resist scratching at your ear with your fingers
  • Eyes: Avoid rubbing eyes with fingers. Pink eye is painful
    enough, but Ebola is deadly, and the gateway to both is from
    your fingers to your eyes. If you have allergies, know that
    rubbing eyes only produces more histamines, which will make
    your eyes even more itchy! Take your medication, use eye
    drops or try blinking your eyes several times to allow the
    natural process to sooth your eyes. Going to sleep is another
    way to allow the natural lubrication to work its magic.

If you must rub, choose the finger knuckle, which is the cleanest

#8: Avoid touching public door knobs, elevator
buttons, and public phones.
The CDC reports that  "Indirect exposure to blood and body fluids
(via fomites) has also been implicated in EVD transmission but is
not common." Fomites are objects or materials that are likely to
carry infection, such as clothes, utensils, and furniture. Wash
hands as soon as possible after touching door knobs! This
presents a problem in public rest rooms, but you can use paper
towels or allow others to open the door for you. While door knobs
are particularly dirty place for germs and viruses to hang out,
particularly in hospitals, consider also bed rails,

    This means that no one has proven transmission through
    contamination; it does not mean it is not possible. The
    common cold is transmitted through these sources, and the
    CDC knows this fact, so the CDC concludes by saying,
    "However, given the apparent low infectious dose, potential
    of high virus titers in the blood of ill patients, and disease
    severity, higher levels of precaution are warranted to reduce
    the potential risk posed by contaminated surfaces in the
    patient care environment." In other words, let's not panic,
    but let's take precaution.

#9:  Bring your own pens and pencils.
Do not sign documents with shared pens or pencils. Kids should
not share pencils at school. When signing debit or credit card with
electric signature, do not use the shared writing tool. Stash a
tablet pen in your purse or pocket and use that.

#10: Avoid shared cellphone, tablets, magazines and
books, particularly in offices, libraries and schools.
In perfectly controlled environment, the virus can last for up to
six days on a surface; however, ultraviolet light, along with
oxygen deactivates the virus over time. Given the fact that there
is a 2-21 day incubation period for the disease, it would be
prudent to avoid contamination of heavy trafficked areas.

#11: Beware where germs hide while you're out and
Wash hands after using the following public surfaces:
  • Escalator rails, stairway rails and bathroom rails
  • Light switches
  • Picnic tables, restaurant tables, mall and cafeteria tables
  • Shopping carts and baskets
  • Avoid public bathrooms at airports especially. If you ignored
    #1, then by all means, at least avoid the airport bathrooms
    and all public rest rooms. Do your business at home.

#12: Know where germs hide in the office.
Bleach Germicidal Wipes can help you keep your personal
workspace clean.Around the office, beware germs hide on the
following surfaces:
  • work desk surfaces
  • keyboard and mouse
  • copy machine / fax machine
  • coffee pot handles

#13: Drop your shoes and purse or briefcase at the
When you come home, contain the germs from the outside world
which collect on your shoes, to a specific location. Set the shoes
outside or have a box or tray for the shoes to collect. You can
spray a disinfectant on them as an extra measure of protection.
Likewise,  drop your purse in a consistent location, as it may have
been exposed to germy places, such as the public bathrooms.

#14: Stay Hydrated.
Ebola patients who have survived were the ones who kept
hydrated. The more elevated the fluids in your body today, the
better you will be able to deal with the invasive threat should
Ebola enter your body. If you should get the flu, get hydrated
immediately, so you don't need to go to the emergency rooms
and risk getting Ebola.
RecoverORS or other hydration tablet.

#15: Keep three to six feet from strangers and
anyone potentially exposed to Ebola.
The definition of "Close Contact"is six feet, so stay six feet away
from infected people. Consider also staying away from strangers.
Three feet is the range in which infectious material may pass
from one person to another: the extra three feet are for good
measure as the sick person may spray bodily fluids in this range.
Yes, this is an extreme Ebola prevention measure, but here's the
gravity of the situation: if you're not in contact with infected fruit
bats (and monkeys), and you're not eating bush-meat, then
exposure with an infected individual is how you get Ebola! Avoid
close contact with strangers and those who may be infected.  In
extreme situations, you must stay away from the sick or those
who may have been exposed to the sick, but since you don't know
who is sick then just keep your distance from people in general.

#16: Use Bleach / disinfecting: Keep clean the places
germs gather in your home.
Stock up on bleach, including Ultra Clorox Germicidal Bleach,
pictured immediate left, as well as Bleach germicidal wipes,
pictured right. Disinfect environmental surfaces or objects
contaminated with blood, other body fluids, using a 0.5% chlorine
solution or a solution containing 5 000 ppm available free
chlorine), a standard hospital detergents disinfectant.
hypochlorite (bleach), has been effective in inactivating the virus
on pig and monkey farms, according to the World Health
Clorox Germicidal Bleach, pictured immediate right,
has 61,500 ppm sodium hypochlorite (6.15 percent).

  • Regularly clean key traffic areas in your home including:
  • kitchen sink
  • bathroom sink (actually more germy than your toilet)
  • toilet, toilet seat and toilet handles
  • door handles
  • garbage can
  • refrigerator door
  • light switches
  • telephones
  • remotes
  • tablets, computers, computer keyboards and mice

  • Important note about disinfecting for Ebola:
  • Never dry sweep with a broom.
  • Do not shake rags holding dust.
  • Do not spray or fog with disinfectant, as the aerosol is a
    potentially dangerous practice that has no proven
    disease control benefit.
  • Start your cleaning  from the cleanest area to the dirty
    area to avoid contaminant transfer.
#17: Go to grocery stores and restaurants at off-peak
It's better to avoid restaurants during any kind of pandemic, but
if you feel you must, then avoid the off-peak hours. This is simple
and effective advice for ordinary cold and flu season.

#18: Skip public transit.
Avoid the general public, by avoiding mass transportation. We
said this was an extreme list! In the dead of Winter, when Ebola
has more opportunity thrive on surfaces, it's better to err on the
side of caution.

#19: Tele-commute if you can, and minimize work
related travel.
Work from home if your boss will allow it to minimize your
exposure to contagion. See if you can set up a video conference
instead of traveling to do your training or to conduct a meeting.

#20: Don't take the kids to playgrounds or use mall
Kids spread their germs on playground and mall equipment. Play
structures are cesspools of germs. As a bonus, you'll help
Enterovirus, the other pandemic plaguing children.

#21: Don't use the salad bar or buffets.
Beware if there is no barrier between your food and the general
public: germs are lurking in these seemingly harmless places.
Scooping your salad or lunch from the buffet provides added risk
for food poisoning.

#22: Do not give a suspected Ebola patient aspirin.
Ebola is painful, and naturally you may reach for the aspirin or
ibuprofen to relieve the pain; however,  according to The U.S.
Armed Forces Nuclear, Biological and Chemical Survival Manual, by
Dick Couch, Captan, USNR (retired), "aspirin and other
anticoagulant drugs should be avoided" in the management of
bleeding. The WHO also advises against providing aspirin.

#23: Get into Essential Oils.

    Keep Peppermint Oil away from hands and face. One caveat
    is to avoid peppermint oil on the hands, which could rub into
    your eyes and cause severe pain.

  • Ceylon Cinnamon* and cinnamon Oil*. You may recognize
    the flavor of cassia as cinnamon, but the only true cinnamon
    is Ceylon cinnamon, which is the inner bark of the
    Cinnamomum verum tree, native to Sri Lanka. Ceylon
    cinnamon has a rich hstory as spice and a medicine. It has
    anti-clotting benefits, anti-microbial activity and can even
    help control blood sugar and boost brain function. Antibiotics
    won't work for Ebola, but Cinnamon may help. Learn more
    about Ceylon Cinnamon Essential Oil.

  • Oregano Oil*. An active ingredient in Oil of Oregano is
    carvacrol, which inhibits the growth of bacteria. According to
    Dr. Oz, Oil of Oregano is effective at "Killing bacteria and
    can help the immune system take action against viruses,
    fungi and parasites." Spicy and invigorating, Oil of Oregano
    has been used to support digestive, respiratory and joint
    health. Its anti-viral properties enter the bloodstream to
    attack viruses too, making it an ideal immune booster. Right
    Oregano oil is available in soft gels.

  • Thieves Oil*.  During the 15th-century plague, thieves used
    an oil of cloves, rosemary, and other aromatics to protect
    themselves while robbing plague victims.Also for upper
    respiratory infections, Thieves oil combines essential oils of
    Cinnamon, Clove, Eucalyptus, Lemon and Rosemary.In the
    Survival Medicine Handbook: A Guide for When Help is Not on
    the Way, by Joseph Alton M.D. and Amy Alton ARNP, pictured
    immediate right, this medical duo recommends stocking up
    on Thieves Oil (page 78 of their book) for upper respiratory

  • Frankincense. The botanical name for Frankincense is
    "Boswellia serrata." It has a rich woody, earthy scent with a
    deeply mysterious nuance dating to biblical times. According
    to Matthew 2:1-12, wise men came from the East to visit
    Jesus, bearing gifts of gold, frankincense (an aromatic gum
    resin used in incense and perfumes), and myrrh (another
    aromatic plant resin).

#24: Eat antibiotic foods and herbs.
Let food be thy medicine!

#25: Bring your lunch to work.
Avoid going to restaurants, and gathering with the public lunch
crowds. Bring your food from home to work and bring your own
utensils. Beware that microwaves harbor many germs, too, so
think about how you may handle the office microwave or kitchen

#26: Consider that you could get Ebola from ticks,
fleas, flies and mosquitoes!
This is not a far fetched concept, since Ebola is a bloodborne
disease it is possible that disease could transmit through insect
bites. If Ebola is blood-borne, then logically it is a concern for any
insect to transmit Ebola, and you should amplify your efforts to
rid your home and pets from ticks fleas and mosquitoes in
anticipation of Ebola in your vicinity, and avoid mosquito bites:

#27: Stock Emesis bags in your Preps.
Often overlooked by preppers, emesis bags will help contain the
vomit. Medline Clean Sack, pictured left in blue, is employed by
Kaiser hospital and is especially useful for hospice care of cancer
patients, and with good reason. The bags have a wide mouth
opening and seal for clean disposal.

#28: Stock up on adult diapers + Bed protectors.
It's no shame to "depend" on adult diapers, especially when it
comes to old age, cancer and Ebola. The first diagnosed Ebola
patient in America, Thomas Duncan, begged for diapers in his
final days as he was too weak to make it to the bathroom on his
own. Contain the mess.

#29: Get an infrared thermometer.
An infrared thermometer does not touch the infected individual,
but reads the temperature just the same. Another good option for
fever detection is disposable thermometers.

#30: Stock up on disposable toothbrushes.
Why risk infection at the most basic level. You can get 1000
disposable toothbrushes at wholesale prices.

#31: Consider ear protection.
Often overlooked, pathogens, such as ear infections, can make
entry through your ears. Why risk Ebola entering through the
auditory canal? Ear plugs are available.

#32: Keep pathogens away from follicle points of
entry. Don't shave!
During the epidemic, don't shave legs, armpits, facial hair. By
avoiding this unnecessary grooming, you will also avoid cuts and
minimize entry points. Unfortunately, this brings a dilemma as
having a beards will make it more difficult to have a tight fit on
your respirator or gas mask.

#33: Medical Mask Respirator.
The CDC recommends a Full face respirator for imminent threat
(or Niosh-95 mask for lower threats). "NIOSH certified fit-tested
N95 filtering face piece respirator or higher" for medical
personnel. A higher level is the N100 respirator. They are
disposable, making them an ideal option. An
NBC gas mask is not
disposable, though it offers a high level of protection.

#34: Surgical Cap / Bouffant cap or head covering.
Fomites can land anywhere. A bouffant cap adds an extra layer of

#35: Goggles and a Hooded Face shield.
Both goggles and a face shield are necessary to protect yourself
from fomites. You'll need anti fog goggles + face shields + full
head protective equipment.

#36: A Medical Apron (or Chemical suit apron) repells
bodily fluids.
An apron catches the majority of explosive bodily fluids.

#37: Own a Chemical Suit Overalls/ Impermeable
gown (Tyvek coverall suit).
Even HazMat suits, which are fluid resistant or impermeable with
long arms, a hood and booties. Have duct tape handy on your
pant leg (on top of the duct tape holding down the Tyvek) to help
a circumstance where the Tyvek coverall gets a hole. You'll want
to immediately add the duct tape to patch any holes without
tearing the Tyvek suit itself.

Read all about
chemical protection suits.

#38: Wear Scrubs if treating an infected individual.
Scrubs include the shirts and trousers or gowns worn by
healthcare personnel when sterilizing themselves, or "scrubbing
in", before surgery. '

#39: Double gloving.
Plan on using a combination of disposable and heavy duty gloves:
  1. First layer glove: Disposable Nitrile Gloves (sterile gloves
    for some procedures). You'll put these on first. Secure Nitrile
    gloves to your hands.
  2. Second layer glove: Heavy-duty Chemical Resistant
    Gauntlet Gloves go on top of your nitrile gloves. Change the
    chemical resistant gloves frequently. Dispose by pulling the
    gloves inside out and placing them into a bio-hazard bag.

#40. Ensure you've got boot coverings.
Without boot coverings, you will risk spread throughout simply by
stepping in a small splash of blood. Reserve Boot coverings for
being exposed to a sick individual. (Note: disposable Booties
should be covering the boots, not shown in the picture.)

#41 Know how to take off protective gear.
Getting protective gear is one measure towards staying healthy,
another is how you take off the protective gear, and stock
biohazard bags.

#42: Do not expose skin for risk of infection.
Leave not an inch of skin exposed when dealing with Ebola
patients, victims dead or alive. See the proper
Ebola Personal
Protective Equipment.

#43: Do not touch dead people.
Unless you're a funeral director or a healthcare worker, you can
chalk that one off the list (don't touch dead people), but in an
SHTF situation, it may be unavoidable when no funeral director
will come.  You'll need biohazard bags, pictured immediate left.

#44: Keep them away with a quarantine sign.
You'll look official with a quarantine sign from OSHA, pictured
immediate left.

#45: Refrain from sexual contact. Use condoms at
Ebola can last in semen for 21 days or more. Why take chances?
Be sure to stock up on prophylactics.

#46: Remove your kids from school. Get ready to
Children touch many surfaces and then their face. . Avoid
unsupervised exposure to others who may unknowingly be
infected. You can pull your kids out of school and enrol them in
online school.

#47: Prepare for  bioterrorism.
As a bio threat, Ebola may be used in an terrorist attack. Learn
all about bioterrorism.

#48: Review our pandemics page.
Prepare for whatever comes your way (pandemic or endemic)
risks! L
earn the difference between a pandemic and an endemic.

#49: Get your water storage in order.
A 260 gallon water tank, like the one pictured immediate right,
will get your family through three months of water in a pandemic

#50: Get your pantry in order.
Stockpile drinks, particularly those with added electrolytes. As
with any disaster, natural or man made, stock up on the
37 foods
to hoard before crisis.

Happy endings...
The happy news is that Ebola may be on the down swing with
case loads dropping off in Ebola hot zones. Education is another
happy news to report. Healthcare workers are now more properly
trained on how to take off protective equipment. It is at this
stage where the contagion most critically may infect healthcare

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Extreme Ebola Prevention List
50 simple things you can do to survive Ebola!

How to NOT catch Ebola:
Ebola in America? It could happen and quickly. When it comes to
Ebola personal protection and defense, leave nothing to chance.
Certainly it's easy for Americans to avoid eating African bush
meat, to steer clear of traveling to West Africa countries, to stay
hydrated and to wash hands frequently, but there are many more
precautions to take.

Following is a "not so crazy" list of Ebola preparedness
considerations to help you mitigate spread of the disease to your
group or family. Indeed some of the ideas are on the far end of
extreme, but they just might save your life.

Top Ebola Gear to Disappear at Crisis:
  1. Surgical masks, N-100 Respirators, N-95 Respirators + Gas
  2. Anti fog goggles + face shields + full head protective
  3. Nitrile gloves (1st layer) + guantlet gloves (2nd layer)
  4. Tyvec Chemical Suits
  5. Fever reducers (do not give suspected Ebola patients aspirin)
  6. hand sanitizers, handwipes
  7. Bleach + disinfectants
  8. Adult oral rehydration + Pedialyte
  9. Emesis bags + adult diapers + bed sheet protectors
  10. Biohazard bags + garbage bags
  11. Thieves Oil + essential oils
  12. Immunity boosters (calcium, Vitamin C)
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