new front system Affected by the heavy rainfall, several rivers and canals flooded in the south-central part of the country, causing heavy material damage and unfortunate human losses. Three people have died in each affected area.
Regarding this reality, different medical experts emphasize different health advice, as weather forecasts warn of mud buildup, sinkholes, and dramatic changes in minimums and maximums, events that are generally not good for people’s health. Adapt them to post-disaster stress.
What do experts think are the health risks of the frontal lobe system?
Given that rainfall and flooding in general have caused weather emergency In south-central Chile, Dr. Ramon MenezesEmergency physicians at the Santa Maria clinic highlighted three important risks this could pose to people’s health:
“When it rains or when it’s cold, the transmission of respiratory viruses increases, which obviously affects high-risk populations., Chronically ill, elderly or young patients”.
Doctors even pointed out that floods and the amount of sediment carried by the water, such as debris from trees, houses or materials, could cause trauma such as fractures and sprains to citizens, combined with leakage of sewage or drinking water, could cause injuries to residents. Increased number of gastrointestinal or respiratory diseases.
“Obviously this could go on for even longer and for weeks after the rains have stopped, so we’ll have to keep an eye on what the authorities say,” he said.
Other ultimate health risks associated with the frontal lobe system
Other ultimate risks are those caused by Dr Gemma ContrerasThe bronchopulmonary pediatrician at the Davila Clinic noted that “it is important to avoid large changes in temperature and people who are unfortunate enough to experience the devastation of this crisis.”
He also pointed out that you should consider taking refuge before leaving a confined place, cover your mouth and nose to avoid catching cold directly, and if your clothes are wet, it is best to change your clothes in time.
He also advises people with chronic lung disease not to expose themselves to the cold, as cold temperatures can exacerbate their underlying symptoms or cause sinusitis.
“We also have to be well fed and well rested with proper ventilation to prevent us from catching different viruses in crowded places. They are still circulating and apparently, in cold conditions, they do not lose the opportunity to expand”, concludes the expert.