Home / Recipes / Top 10 Back to School Season tips that can benefit everyone~Even if you don't have School Age Children!
Top 10 Back to School Season tips that can benefit everyone~Even if you don't have School Age Children!

Top 10 Back to School Season tips that can benefit everyone~Even if you don't have School Age Children!

No one is Immune to Back to School Germs...They are everywhere you go!

Back To School Season Tips:

1.Boost your immune system

with a shot of Tahiti Trader Noni juice every morning. It is a great way to start your day on track, give you natural energy and give your student the immune system boost they need!

Since ancient times Noni juice has been valued for its effectiveness in fighting infections and other ailments attributing to the presence of valuable Polysaccharides. These helpful components stimulate the activity of white blood cells which play an important role in exerting such protective effect. Scopoletin present in Noni juice possess anti-bacterial, anti-mutagenic, anti-inflammatory, anti-fungal and anti-histamine properties which significantly contribute in sustaining the immune defense mechanism of the body.

2. If you have school aged children at home...

Make sure they stay home when they're really sick. No one wants to see kids with pouring noses and barking coughs at school. But even the American Academy of Pediatrics says most common illnesses, like a cold, are not really harmful – though they certainly are a nuisance. So how do you know when your child should stay at home? States have different rules, but in general, the AAP recommends asking yourself three questions:

  • Is your child too sick to comfortably take part in activities?
  • Does your child need more care than the school staff can give without affecting the health and safety of other children?
  • Could other children get sick from being near your child?

If you answer yes to either of the first two questions, your child should not go to school.

If you don’t feel the first two questions apply to your child but you think your child’s illness is contagious, it’s best to keep them at home, if possible, until the risk of contagion has passed.

3. Wash your hands.

It can’t be said enough: Encourage kids to wash their hands often, with regular soap and water. As a backup, put hand sanitizer in backpacks or lunch boxes. The use of hand sanitizer in one elementary school study reduced absenteeism due to infection by almost 20 percent. But don’t choose hand cleansers labeled “antibacterial.” Health authorities question their benefits and warn about possible health hazards in antibacterial soaps and in antibacterial hand sanitizers and wipes.

Proper hand hygiene has been shown to reduce the spread of gastrointestinal illnesses by 31 percent and respiratory illnesses by 21 percent. Teach kids about germs. Remind them to wash their hands throughout the day, especially after using the bathroom, before eating lunch and after using shared school equipment, like computer keyboards.

4. Be hands off when coughing and sneezing.

Coughing, sneezing and having unclean hands spread serious illnesses, such as flu and respiratory viruses. Kids think they’re doing the right thing when they cover coughs with their hands, but that’s a sure way to spread germs. It’s best to use a tissue to cover a cough or sneeze (and directly throw it away and wash those hands). Realistically though, tissues aren’t always available. So teach kids to cover their nose and mouth in the crook of their elbow and NOT to cough or sneeze into their hands.

5. Keep fingers away from your eyes, nose and mouth.

Your hands are picking up germs constantly. When you touch your eyes, nose and mouth, you’re putting germs on the mucus membrane express, giving them the fast track to making you sick. Teach children to avoid touching their eyes, nose and mouth. And: Wash. Those. Hands!

6. Wipe it all down.

Teachers in the know put cleansing wipes on their students’ school supplies list. Cleaning frequently shared surfaces, such as computers, door handles and tables, can help prevent the spread of germs. Avoid buying disinfecting wipes with antibacterial properties – some chemicals used in these products may trigger asthma and allergies, and are suspected of creating bacteria-resistant “superbugs.”

7. Beware of bag-teria.

Backpacks are excellent for carrying books and school supplies. They also have the potential to carry bacteria, including fecal matter. Just imagine what happens when your kids toss their backpacks onto the kitchen counter when they get home. To prevent spreading those hitchhiking germs to surfaces where you prepare and eat food, make tables and counter tops a no-go zone for backpacks. Occasionally wipe off the bottom of backpacks with an appropriate cleanser.

8. Get your body – and immune system – moving.

Physical activity can rev up your body’s response to illness, so make sure your kids have plenty of physical play time. According to one study, people who exercise regularly (five or more times a week) get fewer colds, or at least colds of shorter duration, than people who aren’t as active. Researchers found that exercise stimulates the movement of immune cells and prepares them to fight invading pathogens. In other words, the more your children exercise, the more ready their immune systems are for battling bacteria and viruses.

9. Go to bed!

Sleep helps your body recharge. A chronic lack of sleep can affect the immune system. When kids don’t get enough sleep, they may be more likely to get sick when exposed to a virus. The CDC and NIH recommend that school-age children get at least 10 hours of sleep daily.

10. Don’t be a complete germophobe.

Don’t go overboard with the cleanliness. In the first year of life, babies exposed to household germs, animal dander and insect allergens appear to have a lower risk of developing asthma and allergies. Sterilizing your environment may do more harm than good by leading to antimicrobial-resistant bacteria. In an article published in the Scientific American, microbiologist Stuart B. Levy, Ph.D., of Tufts University School of Medicine, explains that regular soap and general cleaning products (without added antibacterials) are just fine. “They do their job,” Levy says.


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