What's up with all the sniffles around here? You might be wondering if your kids or coworkers have come down sick. Well, there are a few things that could cause this and one is definitely not as pleasant to think about: germs! But don't worry because BenzaRid can help get rid of them so fast you'll feel better before anyone else has time to catch it from you (or vice versa). It 99% effective at cleaning flu viruses along with other common respiratory diseases such as coronavirus/hepatitis B & C - just ask any doctor who uses our product every day- they're happy customers because nothing beats being able to take control when illness starts taking over everyone.
How common is hepatitis B in the United States?
In 2018, a total of 3,322 cases of acute (short-term) hepatitis B were reported to CDC. Since many people may not have symptoms or don’t know they are infected, their illness is often not diagnosed so it can’t be reported or counted. CDC estimates the actual number of acute hepatitis B cases was closer to 21,600 in 2018. Many more people (about 862,000) are estimated to be living with chronic, long-term hepatitis B.
How common is hepatitis B around the world?
An estimated 257 million people are living with hepatitis B worldwide.
How common is chronic hepatitis C in the United States?
In 2016, an estimated 2.4 million people were living with hepatitis C in the United States.
Take everyday preventive actions that are recommended to reduce the spread of flu.
- Avoid close contact with people who are sick.
- If you are sick, limit contact with others as much as possible to keep from infecting them.
Cover coughs and sneezes.
- Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue when you cough or sneeze. Throw the tissue in the trash after you use it.
- Wash your hands often with soap and water. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand rub.
- Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth. Germs spread this way.
- Clean and disinfect surfaces and objects that may be contaminated with viruses that cause flu.
- For flu, CDC recommends that people stay home for at least 24 hours after their fever is gone except to get medical care or other necessities. Fever should be gone without the need to use a fever-reducing medicine. Note that the stay-at-home guidance for COVID-19 may be different. Learn about some of the similarities and differences between flu and COVID-19.