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Enclosed Airliners and Recycled Air – A Breeding Ground for Disease?

How bad is the airliners’ air? Is it as bad as they say? Well, the answer is yes, that’s bad. Not long ago, our think tank addressed this issue – the question presented was: The trapped space in many airliner cabins is a prime location for & # 39; flu and if so, did it help to form new mutations? Let’s talk about & quot; Who are we to do this?

One of our think tanks told us a personal story from one who traveled a lot; “One of my fodyest girlfriends has been languishing under something like that since early December. Since the divorce, she has left the OS on many trips, and her ex-husband has done so and often sick when he returned. ”

What do I think about it? Well, here is my answer to this topic. Yes, really, renewed air. Even if there is a water barrier, some challenges arise from bacteria that carry water, which is a big problem. This is not good, but to some extent everyone knows that the TB types are insecure, it exposes people to small portions of other things and thus, increases their immune system. , which is always needed for those of us living in a first-in-life environment.

One of the problems is that the world’s first world traveler mixes third-world travelers, and airplanes go everywhere, often the same plane. Domestic cross country in the US and after they hit NY, SF, LA, they flew across the ocean. I also really care about Cruise Ship’s water supply and air conditioning systems. As well as hospitals that have recirculated air through water filters and the surrounding environment to not allow fresh air microbes to enter, thus many times MRSA etc.

In fact, I wrote a pitch on these issues, and studied CDC research on it, and I trusted FLU, vector viruses and virus trips, our world was not as safe as we can reliably believe in all connected, even remote regions, as you can get anywhere on the planet in 2-3 days – almost anywhere, except for a few places and even more remote regions, and often the isolated regions as the cause; aka: not a quick place to live for human life. This is definitely the worse thing.

So, what is being done to fix this problem? Well, actually, recently there was an interesting TEDTalk designed with the title: “How microbes travel on planes – and how we can control them,” by Raymond Wang, 18 years old instead, he uses fluid dynamic computer Modeling to determine what happens to microbes when someone coughs or slides into an aircraft cabin. He designed a system that eliminates 99.98% of germs, while preventing microbes from traveling from a sick person sitting next to others.

Maybe in the future, it won’t be a problem. Problem solved!