These ten things try not to share

These ten things try not to share

Friends share some snacks, and family supplies are shared among family members. Although occasionally close, they are likely to spread disease.

Recently, according to the American “SHAPE” magazine, some personal belongings must not be shared with others.

  Soap.

If you think that the soap is for sterilization and you can use it freely, then you are wrong.

The bottom of the soap is usually wet, which will become a breeding ground for germs. Studies have found that bacteria on the soap can be cross-infected between different users.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends minimizing the use of public soap and switching to hand sanitizer.

  Hat and comb.

According to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, hats and combs that come in direct contact with the head may collectively spread smash.

In addition, the head is contaminated with mites due to contact with pillows, sheets and sofas, etc. Once the hat and comb are shared, cross infection is easy.

  Nail clippers.

When nails are repaired, if the skin is accidentally broken, the nail clippers may be infected with blood-borne pathogens, such as hepatitis C virus, Staphylococcus aureus, and the like.

It is advisable to disinfect with alcohol after using manicure tools.

  Bottled drinks.

Drinking the same bottle of beverage can easily cause thyroiditis, flu, mumps and even meningitis through saliva contact.

So drink your own drink, or pour it into a cup to share.

  headset.

Bacteria are easily contaminated by long-term use of the earphones. Sharing them will make the bacteria “ear-to-ear”, especially for headsets configured in public places such as school computer rooms. Pay attention to regular disinfection.

  cosmetic.

Cosmetics such as lipstick and mascara mainly contain preservatives, which have a bactericidal effect and share greater safety.

However, if users suffer from infectious diseases such as red eye disease and flu, they cannot share it.

  Shaver.

The razor can easily scratch the skin, contaminate the blood, and easily spread hepatitis B virus.

All items that are easy to see blood should not be shared. Pay attention to disinfection after use.

  toothbrush.

Sharing toothbrushes can cause germs contaminated by the bristles to pass through the mouth, especially when the user’s gums or mouth are injured, the bristles are easily contaminated with blood, which exacerbates the risk of infection.

  earring.

Girlfriends often exchange earrings and other jewelry to wear. It is usually okay to wear them when the ear holes are dry, but they may cut through the ear holes, which will contaminate the blood, and then lend to others. It is easy to spread various viruses through blood.
Therefore, after removing the earrings, they must be washed and disinfected.

  Antiperspirants.

The bead type antiperspirant itself does not have a bactericidal effect. It may infect bacteria and dust in sweat to others. If you want to share it, use a spray type antiperspirant.