Wednesday, June 26, 2019
Home Health Fatal: That makes the dishcloth for bacilli slingshot in the kitchen

Fatal: That makes the dishcloth for bacilli slingshot in the kitchen

Many kitchens are bacteria paradise. Germs get over contaminated boards to our food – and often is also the tea towel the hotbed.

First the onions, then the meat, then the tomatoes for the salad – the top priority in the preparation of food is: Always cut meat and vegetables on different boards! Also, the knife should only come in contact with the raw salad vegetables if it is clean. Otherwise, there is a high risk that germs – which are killed when roasting meat – end up on the vegetables.

Simple trick in the kitchen ensures fewer germs

But not only little boards and knives, but even tea towels can become the true Bazilllenschleuder – if you wipe your fingers off after cutting chicken, for example. In the case it says: Immediately in the washing machine with it! For who continues to use the cloth, such as drying dishes and table, distributes germs throughout the kitchen,

The news portal Focus advises in the video, simply to use several tea towels in the kitchen: One for wiping your fingers while cooking, another only for drying clean dishes, Two white tea towels would cause a likelihood of confusion. Therefore better to use towels that are differently colored or differently patterned.

You might also be interested in: We unconsciously eat plastic garbage every day – these eating habits are dangerous

Continue reading: Dead in Europe because there are no antidotes for super germs like MRSA & Co. – that's how you protect yourself

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These viruses and bacteria make us sick

HIV virus: The virus triggers the immune deficiency Aids. About 20 years after its discovery, AIDS is the most devastating infectious disease humanity has faced since the plague of the 14th century.

HIV virus: The virus triggers the immune deficiency Aids. About 20 years after its discovery, AIDS is the most devastating infectious disease humanity has faced since the plague of the 14th century.
© dpa / dpaweb mm

Pest pathogen Yersinia pestis: The infectious disease is first detected in the 6th century in the Mediterranean. In 1894 the bacterium is discovered. Today, the chances of a cure with antibiotics are high when diagnosed early.

Pest pathogen Yersinia pestis: The infectious disease is first detected in the 6th century in the Mediterranean. In 1894 the bacterium is discovered. Today, the chances of a cure with antibiotics are high when diagnosed early.
© dpa

Ebola Virus: The virus causes fever associated with internal bleeding. In up to 90 percent of cases, the disease is fatal. Scientists are working hard on a vaccine.

Ebola Virus: The virus causes fever associated with internal bleeding. In up to 90 percent of cases, the disease is fatal. Scientists are working hard on a vaccine.
© dpa

Influenza Virus: Antigens (yellow and blue antennae) sit on a double layer of fat that closes around the genetic material inside. With the mixture of different virus types, new genes and thus also antigens are created.

Influenza Virus: Antigens (yellow and blue antennae) sit on a double layer of fat that closes around the genetic material inside. With the mixture of different virus types, new genes and thus also antigens are created.
© dpa / dpaweb

Herpes virus: Herpes simplex viruses are distributed worldwide. After a primary infection, the virus remains in a resting state for life in the organism.
Herpes virus: Herpes simplex viruses are distributed worldwide. After a primary infection, the virus remains in a resting state for life in the organism.
© dpa
Rhinovirus Human rhinovirus 16 (HRV16): Colds spread worldwide through rhinoviruses.
Rhinovirus Human rhinovirus 16 (HRV16): Colds spread worldwide through rhinoviruses.
© picture alliance / Science Photo
Swine flu virus 1976: The classic swine flu is an influenza A virus of subtype H1N1, which was first isolated in 1930. In addition, the three subtypes H1N2, H3N2 and H3N1 are also important.
Swine flu virus 1976: The classic swine flu is an influenza A virus of subtype H1N1, which was first isolated in 1930. In addition, the three subtypes H1N2, H3N2 and H3N1 are also important.
© dpa
Swine flu virus under a transmission electron microscope: In 2009, swine flu broke out in Mexico. It is a mutant swine influenza virus of the subtype H1N1, which unlike most can be transmitted from human to human.
Swine flu virus under a transmission electron microscope: In 2009, swine flu broke out in Mexico. It is a mutant swine influenza virus of the subtype H1N1, which unlike most can be transmitted from human to human.
© dpa
Spanish Flu Virus: The Spanish Flu (1918) is considered the worst flu pandemic ever. The Spanish flu is the H1N1 viral strain, which has particularly attracted young people. Experts estimate the number of victims at 40 to 50 million.
Spanish Flu Virus: The Spanish Flu (1918) is considered the worst flu pandemic ever. The Spanish flu is the H1N1 viral strain, which has particularly attracted young people. Experts estimate the number of victims at 40 to 50 million.
© dpa
Tuberculosis bacterium Mycobacterium tuberculosis: The disease, also known as tuberculosis, although now considered curable, is one of the most dangerous infectious diseases in the world.
Tuberculosis bacterium Mycobacterium tuberculosis: The disease, also known as tuberculosis, although now considered curable, is one of the most dangerous infectious diseases in the world.
© dpa
Avian flu Influenza A: Scheme of the influenza A virus (Computer view of January 2006). The aggressive bird flu virus of the subtype H5N1 belongs to the group of influenza A viruses, as well as the numerous human influenza viruses. The virus is spherical, its diameter is only 0.1 thousandths of a millimeter. Inside there is only room for a few proteins and the genetic material.
Avian flu Influenza A: Scheme of the influenza A virus (Computer view of January 2006). The aggressive bird flu virus of the subtype H5N1 belongs to the group of influenza A viruses, as well as the numerous human influenza viruses. The virus is spherical, its diameter is only 0.1 thousandths of a millimeter. Inside there is only room for a few proteins and the genetic material.
© dpa

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