Women health

 10 Ways to Avoid Food Poisoning - Eat Healthily

Food poisoning

Food poisoning is rarely fatal and normally resolves within a week. Normally, you can treat yourself or your child at home.

Examine your stomach to see whether you have food poisoning.

Food poisoning symptoms include:

  1. Feeling ill (nausea)
  2. Diarrhea
  3. Being sick (vomiting)
  4. Cramps in the stomach
  5. A high temperature of 38 degrees Celsius or higher
  6. Feeling generally poorly – such as tiredness or pains and chills

The symptoms usually appear within a few days of ingesting the infected food.

How to Self-Treat Food Poisoning

Generally, you can treat yourself or your child at home.

Symptoms normally subside within a week.

To avoid dehydration, the most important thing is to drink plenty of fluids, such as water or squash.

They may begin after a few hours or may not begin for several weeks.

Here are some tips to help you lower your chances of getting food poisoning at home.

Please wash your hands.

Wash and dry your hands thoroughly with soap and water (warm or cold):

  1. Before to touching food
  2. After working with raw foods such as meat, fish, eggs, and veggies
  3. After touching the garbage can, going to the toilet, blowing your nose, or interacting with animals (including pets)

Work surfaces, knives, and utensils should all be washed.

Work surfaces, knives, and utensils should be washed before and after food preparation, especially if they have been handled by raw meat (including chicken), raw eggs, fish, or vegetables.

There is no need to use antibacterial sprays; hot, soapy water will suffice.

Dishcloths should be washed.

Dishcloths and tea towels should be washed and dried on a regular basis. Germs thrive in filthy, moist textiles.

Separate chopping boards should be used.

Prepare raw foods, such as meat and fish, on a separate chopping board. This is done to avoid contaminating ready-to-eat foods with potentially hazardous bacteria that can be present in raw food before it is cooked.

Separate raw meat from cooked meat.

It's especially critical to keep raw meat separate from ready-to-eat meals like salad, fruit, and bread.

Because these meals will not be cooked before consumption, any bacteria that may have gotten onto them from raw meat will not be destroyed.

Raw meat should be kept on the bottom shelf.

Always keep raw meat covered and on the lowest shelf of the refrigerator, where it cannot contact or drip on other foods.

Cook your food thoroughly.

Check that poultry, pork, burgers, sausages, and kebabs are cooked until boiling hot and no pink meat remains on the inside. Washing raw meat (including chicken and turkey) before cooking might spread bacteria throughout your kitchen.

Although freezing raw chicken reduces the number of campylobacter germs, it does not entirely remove them. Cooking chicken thoroughly is the safest technique to eliminate all residues of campylobacter.

Keep your refrigerator at or below 5 degrees Celsius.

Use a fridge thermometer to keep your fridge temperature below 5 degrees Celsius. This keeps hazardous bacteria from multiplying and proliferating.

Avoid overfilling your refrigerator; if it's too full, air can't circulate properly, affecting the overall temperature.

Don't leave the fridge door open unless absolutely necessary.

Quickly cool any leftovers.

If you're not intending to eat cooked food right away, chill it as soon as possible (within 90 minutes) and keep it in the fridge or freezer.

Use any leftovers from the fridge within 2 days and only reheat food once.

Keep 'use-by dates in mind.

Eat food that has passed its expiration date, even if it appears and smells OK. Use-by dates are determined by scientific studies that demonstrate how quickly hazardous germs can emerge in packaged food.

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