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Page 49 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 49 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America P. 49 The project aims to improve the areas of training, awareness, legislation, harmonization, technical standards and best practices regarding the treatment of e-waste. There are also seven sub-projects– one for each type of the selected equipment (cathode ray tubes (CRT), cell phones, computers, tablets and flat panel displays, batteries and telecommunication systems) and a technologically oriented development project to extract properly pre-treated e-waste and chemical elements, which would close the financial balance of the project.
Language:English
Score: 1178787.1 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...t/files/basic-html/page49.html
Data Source: un
. · If you do wear a mask, make sure you wear it and dispose of it properly · Place mask carefully to cover mouth and nose and tie securely to minimise any gaps between the face and the mask · While in use, avoid touching the mask · whenever you touch a used mask, for example when removing or washing, clean hands by washing with soap and water or using an alcohol-based handrub · Replace masks with a new clean, dry mask as soon as they become damp/humid · Do not re-use single-use masks; discard them after each use and dispose of them immediately upon removing. · All home-made masks should be cleaned regularly. (...) If you have not traveled to an affected area and you feel unwell, have high fever, cough or sore throat: · Stay at home and keep away from work, school or crowds. · Rest and take plenty of fluids. · Cover your mouth and nose with disposable tissues when coughing and sneezing, and dispose of the used tissues properly. · Wash your hands with soap and water often and thoroughly, especially after coughing or sneezing. · Inform family and friends about your illness and try to avoid contact with people. · Do not travel. (...) Either commercial or home-made materials are fine, as long as they are disposed of or cleaned properly after use. · Wash your hands with soap and water thoroughly after each contact with the ill person. · Improve the air flow where the ill person is staying.
Language:English
Score: 1174163.3 - https://www.who.int/vietnam/ne...ments-to-stay-on-maximum-alert
Data Source: un
The focus lies on safe disposal of child feces, handwashing with soap, face hygiene, shoe wearing, protective play areas and food hygiene. (...) To encourage families to properly dispose child feces, we expect that it will need some time for the change to be effective because this is a new concept for many in the community. (...) A paper published by UNICEF and John Hopkins University in the Journal of Tropical Medicine and International Health highlighted the need to target interventions to reduce unsafe practices of disposal of baby and child faeces. The Baby WASH project aims to reduce microbial burden, trachoma and other disease exposure of children and therefore help reducing child stunting.
Language:English
Score: 1170951.5 - https://www.unicef.org/ethiopi...rough-health-extension-workers
Data Source: un
“If you do not wear the mask properly, touch the mask with unwashed hands, or remove it incorrectly, you can actually place yourself at greater risk of inadvertently transmitting germs and making yourself or others sick.” (...) If you wear a mask, then you must know how to use it and dispose of it properly. Furthermore, the correct procedure to wear and remove a mask must be followed to ensure the efficacy. (...) More resources on mask use and COVID-19 When to use a mask: https://youtu.be/Ded_AxFfJoQ How to put on, use, take off and dispose of a mask: https://youtu.be/lrvFrH_npQI Social media cards on mask use: https://www.who.int/emergencies/diseases/novel-coronavirus-2019/advice-for-public/when-and-how-to-use-masks WHO Indonesia information on COVID-19: https://www.who.int/indonesia/news/novel-coronavirus   Contact details WHO Indonesia media unit may be contacted via email at [email protected] Infographics News Fifth Monitoring Intra-Action Review (IAR) 28 February 2022 Maintaining influenza surveillance and SARS-CoV-2 monitoring 6 February 2022 International webinar: Strengthening Health Systems Resilience Towards Health Security 7 December 2021 Feature stories Donors making a difference: in the Greater Horn of Africa health crisis 12 July 2022 Donors making a difference: to global mental health 21 June 2022 Donors making a difference: Eliminating neglected tropical diseases and other outbreaks 14 June 2022 Documents CoVDP SitRep_Issue 4_June (2324 KB) Quick links Media centre Head of WHO Office Careers in WHO Indonesia Regional links Data Publications Campaigns Help Contact us Email scams Privacy Integrity Hotline Privacy legal notice © 2022 WHO
Language:English
Score: 1170538.9 - https://www.who.int/indonesia/...masks-during-covid-19-outbreak
Data Source: un
The open burning of healthcare waste not only pollutes the hospital area but also causes respiratory ailments in the general population and degrades the ecosystem. The practice of disposing of healthcare waste without proper segregation at the source encourages illegal scavenging of recyclables by informal waste collectors. (...) Ltd with support from PGRP in seven selected hospitals found that, five out of seven hospitals do not treat healthcare waste before final disposal. The generated waste was either burned openly in the backyard of the hospital or was collected by the municipality for final disposal at the municipal landfill site without being treated. (...) Hospitals should also train their personnel in healthcare waste management, as well as design and closely adhere to Standard Operating Procedures for the segregation, collection, transportation, storage, treatment, and final disposal of healthcare waste. And waste handlers should also be given sufficient waste management training, safety equipment, and basic health insurance.
Language:English
Score: 1168974.4 - https://www.undp.org/nepal/blo...thcare-waste-management-system
Data Source: un
Every year an estimated 16 billion injections are administered worldwide, but not all of the needles and syringes are properly disposed of afterwards. Open burning and incineration of health care wastes can, under some circumstances, result in the emission of dioxins, furans, and particulate matter. (...) Not all needles and syringes are disposed of safely, creating a risk of injury and infection and opportunities for reuse. (...) The disposal of untreated health care wastes in landfills can lead to the contamination of drinking, surface, and ground waters if those landfills are not properly constructed.
Language:English
Score: 1165718.5 - https://www.who.int/news-room/...heets/detail/health-care-waste
Data Source: un
Every year an estimated 16 billion injections are administered worldwide, but not all of the needles and syringes are properly disposed of afterwards. Open burning and incineration of health care wastes can, under some circumstances, result in the emission of dioxins, furans, and particulate matter. (...) Not all needles and syringes are disposed of safely, creating a risk of injury and infection and opportunities for reuse. (...) The disposal of untreated health care wastes in landfills can lead to the contamination of drinking, surface, and ground waters if those landfills are not properly constructed.
Language:English
Score: 1165718.5 - https://www.who.int/en/news-ro...heets/detail/health-care-waste
Data Source: un
Page 32 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 32 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America P. 32 The absence of legislation and the lack of specific rules for e-waste create a worrisome situation regarding the treatment of this waste stream in the country. (...) One of these problems is the general public’s lack of awareness concerning the proper disposal of waste in Paraguay. The country’s main solid waste landfill, Cateura, covers collection for the city of Asunción and other surrounding cities, and it is in the process of being optimized. (...) As a result, it is estimated that 72 per cent of the country’s solid waste is disposed of in open dumps, 24 per cent in controlled landfills and 4 per cent in controlled and manually operated landfills.
Language:English
Score: 1158523.9 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ...t/files/basic-html/page32.html
Data Source: un
Page 32 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 32 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America P. 32 The absence of legislation and the lack of specific rules for e-waste create a worrisome situation regarding the treatment of this waste stream in the country. (...) One of these problems is the general public’s lack of awareness concerning the proper disposal of waste in Paraguay. The country’s main solid waste landfill, Cateura, covers collection for the city of Asunción and other surrounding cities, and it is in the process of being optimized. (...) As a result, it is estimated that 72 per cent of the country’s solid waste is disposed of in open dumps, 24 per cent in controlled landfills and 4 per cent in controlled and manually operated landfills.
Language:English
Score: 1158523.9 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...t/files/basic-html/page32.html
Data Source: un
Immediately after unloading, clean the vehicles used to transport logs and remove bark and debris for safe disposal. Continually gather up bark and debris from storage yards for further use or disposal to prevent pest build-up and spread. (...) Where silvicultural wastes from pruning and thinning can be a breeding substrate for pests, dispose of them properly by burning, deep burial, composting or heat treatment sufficient to kill pests. (...) Control weeds when and where appropriate, giving due consideration to their potential as hosts of natural enemies of pests. Properly dispose of silvicultural wastes from pruning and thinning where they can be a breeding substrate for pests.
Language:English
Score: 1153620.8 - https://www.fao.org/sustainabl...forest-pests/in-more-depth/en/
Data Source: un