Fresh Air and Sunshine - Do you like "Antibiotics"?
WHEN scientists discovered the death of antibiotics in the condition of the 20th example, doctors hoped that some diseases would disappear. At first, it seemed like these new drugs. But because of their use, antibiotic-resistant bacteria have emerged.
In search of a new defense against infection, some scientists have combined ancient methods of disease control. One of them is how to let the sun shine and fresh air.
Lessons From the Past
In England at noon, many say they recognize the sun and the fresh air. Doctor John Lettsom (1744-1815) recommended sea air and sunlight for children with tuberculosis (TB). In 1840, surgeon George Bodington noticed that those who worked outside — farmers, plowmen, and shepherds — did not usually get TB, but those who were always inside the building seemed to be more susceptible to it.
Nurse Florence Nightingale (1820-1910) was known for her new methods of caring for wounded British soldiers during the Crimean War. He asked: "Have you ever tried to enter people's bedrooms... At night, or in the morning before the legs were opened, and you noticed in spite of the wind and installation?" He suggested that the air in the room of Patients will keep fresh air style outside, but do not let it become patient. He added: "In my experience of caring for the sick, I have seen that not everyone, they need fresh air. Second, they also need light... Not just light but direct sunlight." At that time, many also believed that sunscreen, bedding, blankets, and clothing were good for the day.
Science has been very shy since the 19th practice, but even the conclusion of new studies. For example, a study in China in 2011 found that college dormitories that are densely populated are "associated with more respiratory illness."
The World Health Organization (WHO) recognizes that natural resuscitation, from which the hanging in and out of a building, is essential to the onset of disease. In fact, the rules set by the WHO in 2009 recommended the use of natural bending to prevent the death of infection at home. *
You might say, 'That sounds good. But is that consistent with science? How do sunlight and wind control diseases?
Natural Germ Kills
Studies conducted in the Ministry of Defense in the United Kingdom have some answers. Scientists there know how long the air will remain dangerous if a biological weapon containing harmful bacteria is blown up in London. To determine the duration of disease-causing organisms, the researchers placed the E. coli germ in the spider's web fibers and left them outside. This experiment was performed at night, as it was well known that these bacteria would die when the sun came up. What was the result?
About two hours later, most of the bacteria died. But when the bacteria were placed in a closed box at the same location and at the same temperature and humidity, most of them survived two hours later. Why? Obviously there is something in the air that kills germs. It is not yet known what this really is. But researchers point to a substance that is naturally present in the air and “acts as a natural killer of organisms or germs” in the air.
Sunlight also kills germs. According to the Journal of Hospital Infection, "most of the germs that cause airborne illness do not last long in the sun."
What are you going to do now? You may want to go out for a short day and breathe some fresh air. That will be good for you