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A potential risk associated with the sublimation of dry ice is that gaseous CO2 will replace oxygen in aircraft compartments and interfere with the breathing abilities of the occupants. High levels of CO2 gas in compartments can lead to unrecognized degradation of cognitive functioning and present an asphyxiation hazard to persons in that space (e.g., ground crew who handle the loading and unloading of cargo containers). (...) Increased levels of CO2 cause drowsiness; higher concentrations increase the rate and depth of breathing and increase heart rate. 3.3. CO2 gas in higher concentrations is both an asphyxiant and a toxicant. (...) 5.1. 0.04% CO2 (400 ppm): typical outside air CO2 levels; no physiological symptoms. 5.2. 0.5% CO2 (5,000 ppm): regulatory limit for transport category aircraft occupational exposure limit; subtle to no physiological symptoms. 5.3. 1% CO2 (10,000 ppm): drowsiness. 5.4. 2% CO2 (20,000 ppm): headache and difficulty breathing during exertion. 5.5. 3% CO2 (30,000 ppm): mild sleepiness, reduced hearing, sweating, increased heart rate, difficulty breathing at rest. 5.6. 5% CO2 (50,000 ppm): lethargy, dizziness, confusion, rapid breathing/shortness of breath (noticeable inability to breathe fast and deep enough). 5.7. 8% CO2 (80,000 ppm): dimmed vision, muscle tremor/twitching, and unconsciousness. 5.8. >10% CO2 (100,000 ppm): immediate unconsciousness, seizures, and death.
Language:English
Score: 1201357 - https://www.icao.int/MID/Docum...COVID-19_Vaccines_Jan%2021.pdf
Data Source: un
. ▪ Everyone reacts differently to stressful situations ▪ You may feel sad or anxious ▪ Talking to people you trust & sharing how you feel can help Things you can do to cope with stress: ▪ Take care of your body ▪ Try to eat healthy well-balanced meals ▪ Exercise regularly ▪ Get plenty of sleep ▪ Avoid alcohol & drugs ▪ Make time to unwind ▪ Try to do some other activities you enjoy ▪ Take deep breaths, stretch, or use other strategies that have worked for you Trying to maintain some sort of routine can help to keep us grounded.
Language:English
Score: 1199497.8 - https://www.un.org/youthenvoy/.../2020/04/Tips-Final-slides.pdf
Data Source: un
Behavioral Insights on the Need of Breathing Spaces in Concrete Jungles | United Nations Development Programme Skip to main content Nepal WHO WE ARE WHAT WE DO OUR IMPACT GET INVOLVED Global Nav toggle Search WHO WE ARE WHAT WE DO OUR IMPACT GET INVOLVED English Locations Home Nepal Blog Behavioral Insights on the Need of Breathing Spaces in Concrete Jungles Behavioral Insights on the Need of Breathing Spaces in Concrete Jungles Posted July 29, 2021 Purnima Bajracharya Head of Exploration, UNDP Accelerator Lab Nepal The Accelerator Lab in Nepal will mark its second year of establishment on 1 August 2021. (...) One of our hypothesis behind the concept of “Pocket Park” was “ If we involve local government and community in greening and revitalizing the unused public spaces, we can contribute on initiating public dialogues and policy reformation to create more inclusive breathing spaces within the concrete urban cities ”. (...) We also plan to have a cross-learning among the local governments who have similar concept so that the idea of inclusive constructions can further be scaled up, out and deep. CLICK HERE to download the full report on the study.
Language:English
Score: 1196473.1 - https://www.undp.org/nepal/blo...athing-spaces-concrete-jungles
Data Source: un
We are here to help guide you through the lows (nausea) and the highs (feeling your baby move for the first time). Remember to take deep breaths and try to savour every moment – you are about to be a parent!
Language:English
Score: 1188680.5 - https://www.unicef.org/eca/stories/pregnancy-milestones
Data Source: un
So we focus on learning how to take deep breaths and we just talk.” Zeynep works with Syrian refugees, mostly women and their children living in Izmir, Turkey’s third largest city. (...) With the children, she teaches deep breathing techniques to help them relax and manage anger issues.   
Language:English
Score: 1186073.5 - https://www.unicef.org/turkey/...s/some-days-i-just-have-listen
Data Source: un
But for all that is positive in the outcome document, there are gaps where divisions were too deep to be bridged. Some are serious. The impossibility of agreeing on language on disarmament and non-proliferation is of deep concern to New Zealand, and judging by the statements in this chamber over the last two days, also to many other countries. (...) Mr President, whatever its shortcomings, this week's agreement presents us with an opportunity to breathe new life into our United Nations. To make it work better for us all — for it belongs to us all.
Language:English
Score: 1179972.9 - https://www.un.org/webcast/sum...statements16/newz050916eng.pdf
Data Source: un
Life beneath the soil surface Magic in a handful of soil Breathing soil Microbes in the soil Beneficial and harmful microbes Soil biodiversity Did you know that we share the land we live on with billions of other living things? (...) If you stand close to a windowpane and blow onto it, the moisture from your breath will hit the window, which is colder than you. (...) We cannot create our own soil, as it takes nature hundreds of years just to make a layer of soil a few centimeters deep. Expanding cities and growing agricultural and industrial areas also produce more and more waste and garbage.
Language:English
Score: 1163322.5 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...T_mail_size_vers2_10112020.pdf
Data Source: un
The challenges thrown upon us by the COVID-19 crisis are deep and serious. To resolve them, we need ‘thought leadership’ from the UN and the International Financial Institutions – and we need to demonstrate political will and resolve to act upon it. (...) The DSSI provides countries with breathing space and allows the international community to work on structural solutions for developing countries with solvency issues.
Language:English
Score: 1161811.9 - https://www.un.org/en/pdfs/FFD...9%20SEPT/Netherlands%20(E).pdf
Data Source: un
Step 3: Focus on your breath Listen to your breath as it goes in and out. (...) Then just listen to your breath for a while. Step 4: Coming back Notice how your whole body feels. (...) It gives you a chance to be calmer. Even a few deep breaths or connecting with the feeling of the floor beneath can make a difference.
Language:English
Score: 1155481.8 - https://www.unicef.org/srilank...-coronavirus-covid-19-outbreak
Data Source: un
Step 3: Focus on your breath Listen to your breath as it goes in and out. (...) Then just listen to your breath for a while. Step 4: Coming back Notice how your whole body feels. (...) It gives you a chance to be calmer. Even a few deep breaths or connecting with the feeling of the floor beneath can make a difference.
Language:English
Score: 1155481.8 - https://www.unicef.org/azerbai...-coronavirus-covid-19-outbreak
Data Source: un