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From Acetaminophen to Zoonoses, up to date and interesting topics for you to use for the health and well being of your family.
You can learn more about how to take medicines safely by reading this guide. It answers common questions about getting and taking medicines and has handy forms that will help you keep track of information. Keep this guide with your medicines in case you have any questions, concerns, or worries. Use the Wallet Card available in this article.
This guide was developed by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) and the National Council on Patient Information and Education (NCPIE).
Select to download the print version (PDF File, 1.2 MB).
Whether you are traveling domestically or internationally, you won't want an illness to disrupt either your vacation or business plans. This means planning well, managing your medications wisely, and consulting your physician or pharmacist about proper precautions to take before you leave home.
Protect your wild neighbors and pets from accidental poisoning.
Use pesticides very carefully and follow all label directions,
or - even better - choose organic or mechanical methods to control pests.
Californians are reminded to use caution when using poison baits (rodenticides) to control rodent pests this spring. The Department of Fish and Game (DFG) has found that careless use of these chemicals has injured and killed wildlife and pets throughout the state.
In 2010, California witnessed unusually high numbers of voles, which created problems for homeowners. Voles are small, outdoor rodents that build and use grass "tunnels." They are similar in appearance to house mice, with short tails and smaller ears.
Residents should be aware of the dangers that some rodenticides pose to wildlife and pets, particularly through secondary poisoning. Secondary poisoning occurs when scavenging species eat dead or dying rodents that have been killed by rodenticides. Owls, hawks, other scavenging birds and predators such as raccoons, foxes, skunks and coyotes are at risk. Pets will also eat dead or dying rodents and unprotected bait. Deer may be attracted to the pellet forms of rodenticides.
Homemade cheese – sometimes called "bathtub cheese" or "illegal cheese" – is a threat to your health and the health of your family.
Soft or fresh cheese that is made by unlicensed manufacturers is often prepared under unsanitary conditions. Usually unlicensed cheesemakers use raw, unpasteurized milk which can encourage the growth of harmful bacteria. In California, Salmonella and Listeria are the two bacteria most frequently found in dairy products processed by unlicensed cheesemakers.
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