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    Back to school

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    Welcome to the school 

     

      ♥ ♥  Health Office Website!!  ♥ ♥ 

     


     
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     apple nurse

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    New Hampshire COVID-19 Dashboard <~~ click here for information from NH Department of Health and Human Services

     

    ♥   ♥   ♥  Stay safe!

     ♥   ♥   ♥  Stay away from COVID-19!

                                        ♥   ♥   ♥  Safer at home!

    bubbles

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     ~~ Isolation Guide ~~

    If you have tested positive for or have symptoms of COVID-19, please follow these guidelines.

     

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    ~~ Quarantine Guide ~~

    For  if you have been exposed to people

    with positive COVID-19

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My Home Page

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    Welcome to the  

     

      ♥ ♥  Health Office Website!!  ♥ ♥ 

     


     
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    ** NH Bureau of Infectious Disease Control
    (COVID-19)

    Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ) for Schools (Updated often) **

     

    ^^click this link^^

      

                     MRSD COVID-19, Information Bank           

    ^^click this link^^

     

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    What is COVID-19? <~~~ Click this link for a video for kids.

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    Nurse Amy is available on weekdays 07:30 am-2:45 pm. If you would like to send an email, she will get back to you as soon as possible.

    You may contact her at aadams@mrsd.org  or by phone  (603)903-670   Fax: (603)355-1209

    ~~~>What is the roll of a school nurse?  <~~~> Health Services <~~~


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    windy leaveswindy leaveswindy leaves

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    September is a good time to get your flu shot!

     

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    Click here to check your local Weather Forecast:

     

     

    Don't forget your coat and your indoor shoes!!!   

    Do you need your raincoat or umbrella or sunscreen? 

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    Allergy, coronavirus, cold and flu symptom differences

     

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    ~ 2020-2021 ~  INFLUENZA SEASON and COVID-19 Pandemic

     

    What Are the Symptoms of the Flu? Thanks to WebMD

    With the flu, you may feel very weak and fatigued for up to two or three weeks. You'll have muscle aches and periods of chills and sweats as fever comes and goes. You may also have a stuffy or runny nose, headache, and sore throat.

    Can I Compare Flu and Cold Symptoms? Yes. The following chart can help you compare flu symptoms with cold symptoms. Use it to learn the differences and similarities between flu and cold symptoms. Then, if you get flu symptoms, call your doctor and ask about an antiviral drug.

    If you suspect you may have COVID-19, click the link at the top of this page for more information!

    Symptoms

    Cold

    Flu

    Fever Rare Characteristic, high
    (100-102 degrees F); lasts three to four days
    Headache Rare Prominent
    General Aches, Pains Slight Usual; often severe
    Fatigue, Weakness Quite mild Can last up to two to three weeks
    Extreme Exhaustion Never Early and prominent
    Stuffy Nose Common Sometimes
    Sneezing Usual Sometimes
    Sore Throat Common Sometimes
    Chest Discomfort,
    Cough
    Mild to moderate;
    hacking cough
    Common; can become severe

    Complications

    Sinus congestion
    or earache
    Bronchitis, pneumonia;
    can be life-threatening

    Prevention

    Good hygiene Annual flu shot or FluMist

    Treatment

    Only
    temporary
    relief of symptoms
    Antiviral drugs (Tamiflu or
    or Relenza) within 24-48 hours
    of onset

     For more information: http://www.cdc.gov/flu/about/disease/symptoms.htm

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     Wash for 20 seconds!

    HEALTHY  HABITS HELP 

    PREVENT  SPREADING  GERMS

     

    • WASH  YOUR  HANDS  OFTEN with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, especially after coughing,  sneezing or blowing your nose. Alcohol or benzalkonium chloride based hand cleaners are also effective.
    • Avoid  touching  your  eyes,  nose  or  mouth  to help prevent the spread of viruses.
    • Don’t  share  food, utensils, beverages or anything that might be contaminated with germs.
    • Try  to  avoid  close  contact  with  sick  people.  
    • Stay  home  when  sick especially with flu-like symptoms of fever and cough. If you suspect COVID-19 infectin, contact your medical provider and stay home for at least 72 hours after being fever free without the use of fever reducing medicine.
    • Cover  your  nose  and  mouth  with  a  tissue  when  you  cough  or  sneeze.  Throw the tissue in the trash and wash your hands.
    • Cough  and  sneeze  into  your  sleeve  or  elbow  instead of your hands if you don’t have a tissue. 
    • Wear  a  mask  if  you’re  asked.  
    • Clean  surfaces  that  may  be  contaminated  with  germs by using household disinfectant/cleaners. 
    • Get  a  flu  shot  every  year  to  help  prevent seasonal  flu.    
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    Cheshire Medical Center Walk-in Clinic ~ please call ahead

    for more information click here ~~>   Cheshire Medical Walk-In Clinic

    Open Every Day, Including Holidays
    Mon-Fri 8am to 8pm
    Saturday 10am to 4pm
    Sunday 10am to 4pm
    Holidays 10am to 2pm

    Consider using the Walk-in Clinic if someone has a symptom listed below that started recently and is of a non-severe nature such as:

    • Common cough or cold
    • COVID-19 symptoms
    • Fever (child older than 3 months)
    • Vomiting or diarrhea
    • Rash
    • Minor injury
    • Ear pain
    • Sore throat

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    BELOW THIS LINE WE ARE UNDER CONSTRUCTION

    UNDER CONSTRUCTION

     

     

     

     

         

    MARCH IS NATIONAL NUTRITION MONTH!

     

    ~~>  www.eatright.org  <~~

    Click this link for some fantastic information about improving your nutrition

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    *** Ticks are out looking for a blood meal ***

     

     
     
    Please check children and pets for ticks every day.
     
     
     
     
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    Learn more about tick and mosquito borne illness  Here

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    * * * CHECK OUT THE OTHER PAGES * * *

     Links at the bottom of this page!!! 


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    What is Pink Eye? ~~~> Conjunctivitis  <~click

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    Hand, Foot, and Mouth Disease information -- click here--

     

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    June is National Safety month

    UV Safety Month - Safety starts with me!

     

    • Injuries are a leading cause of disability for people of all ages – and they are the leading cause of death for Americans ages 1 to 44. But there are many things people can do to stay safe and prevent injuries.
    • Make a difference: Spread the word about ways to reduce the risk  injuries. Everyone in the community, workplace, families, and individuals can help to identify and report safety hazards.

    How can National Safety Month make a difference?

    We can all use this month to raise awareness about important safety issues like:

    • ** Medication safety and prescription painkiller abuse **
    • ** Driving, biking, and working safely **
    • ** First aid and emergency preparedness **
    • ** Preventing slips, trips, and falls **
    • Everyone can get involved in reducing the risk of injuries. Together, we can share information about steps people can take to protect themselves and others.
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    May is National Physical Fitness and Sports month
     
    National Physical Fitness and Sports Month - Get moving!
     

    Regular physical activity is good for everyone’s health, and people of all ages and body types can be physically active. National Physical Fitness and Sports Month is a great time to spread the word about the benefits of getting active.

    Here are just a few benefits of physical activity:

    • Children and adolescents – Physical activity can improve muscular fitness, bone health, and heart health.
    • Adults – Physical activity can lower the risk of heart disease, type 2 diabetes, and some types of cancer.
    • Older adults – Physical activity can lower the risk of falls and improve cognitive functioning (like learning and judgment skills).

    During the month of May, we challenge all

     adults and children to get 30 minutes of physical activity every day.

    Did you know that regular physical activity increases your chances of living a longer, healthier life? It also reduces your risk for high blood pressure, heart disease, and some types of cancer. Yet in New Hampshire in 2014, nearly 23% of adults, and 12% of youth don’t get the recommended amount of physical activity.

    The Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans recommend that adults:

    • ** Aim for 2 hours and 30 minutes of moderate aerobic activity each week. Moderate activity includes things like walking fast, dancing, swimming, and raking leaves.
    • ** Do muscle-strengthening activities – like lifting weights or using exercise bands – at least 2 days a week.

    Physical activity is for everyone. No matter what shape you are in, you can find activities that work for you. Together, we can rise to the challenge and get more active during the month of May!

    https://www.nh.gov/gcpah/directory.htm  <~~~click for some good links

     
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    UNDER CONSTRUCTION

     

     

     


     


     

     

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    Every month is  Nutrition Month

    www.choosemyplate.gov

    click ~~~> Bite Into A Healthy Lifestyle Everywhere You Go! <~~~ click

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    Head lice information at the bottom of this page

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     ~ ~ ~ ~ ~Keep reading the good stuff below! ~ ~  ~ ~ 

    Click here to check your local Weather Forecast:

    Don't forget your coat and your indoor shoes!!!   

    Do you need your raincoat or umbrella or sunscreen? 

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    Sneakers are Required 

    for Physical Education class 

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    The Buzz on Scuzz   <~~~ Click

     
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     Head Lice Prevention 

    click the link above for more information 

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    If your child is feeling unwell, please read 

    When Should I Keep a  Sick Child at Home?  

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    As a reminder, the children may go outside for recess everyday unless the temperature or windchill is 20*F or below or it is raining. Please help your child remember to wear or bring seasonal outerwear. Students who wear waterproof boots to play outside will need other shoes for indoors. Sometimes the children get wet and keeping a change of clothing in their locker will help them remain comfortable in school. This time of year, wearing layers of clothing is a good idea and drinking lots of water helps you stay hydrated and warmer..

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    Don't forget your coat and your indoor shoes!!!   

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    HEALTHY  HABITS HELP 

    PREVENT  SPREADING  GERMS 

     

    • WASH  YOUR  HANDS  OFTEN with  soap  and  water  especially  after  coughing,  sneezing  or  blowing  your  nose.    Alcohol-based  hand  cleaners  are  also  effective.
    • Avoid  touching  your  eyes,  nose  or  mouth  to  help  prevent  the  spread  of  viruses.
    • Don’t  share  food,  utensils,  beverages  or  anything  that  might  be  contaminated  with  germs.
    • Try  to  avoid  close  contact  with  sick  people.  
    • Stay  home  when  sick,  especially  with  flu-like  symptoms  of  fever  and  cough.   Stay  home  for  at  least  24  hours  after  being  fever  free  without  the  use  of  fever  reducing  medicine.
    • Cover  your  nose  and  mouth  with  a  tissue  when  you  cough  or  sneeze.   Throw  the  tissue  in  the  trash  and  wash  your  hands.
    • Cough  and  sneeze  into  your  sleeve  or  elbow  instead  of  your  hands  if  you  don’t  have  a  tissue. 
    • Wear  a  mask  if  you’re  asked.  
    • Clean  surfaces  that  may  be  contaminated  with  germs by using  household  disinfectant  cleaners. 
    • Get  a  flu  shot  every  year  to  help  prevent seasonal  flu.    
          ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

    ~ 2019-2020 ~  INFLUENZA SEASON AND COVID-19

     

    What Are the Symptoms of the Flu? Thanks to WebMD

    With the flu, you may feel very weak and fatigued for up to two or three weeks. You'll have muscle aches and periods of chills and sweats as fever comes and goes. You may also have a stuffy or runny nose, headache, and sore throat.

     For more information: http://www.cdc.gov/flu/about/disease/symptoms.htm

    ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~                    ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~  

    Cheshire Medical Center Walk-in Clinic ~ please call ahead

    for more information click here ~~>   Cheshire Medical Walk-In Clinic

    Open Every Day, Including Holidays
    Mon-Fri 8am to 8pm
    Saturday 10am to 4pm
    Sunday 10am to 4pm
    Holidays 10am to 2pm

    Consider using the Walk-in Clinic if someone has a symptom listed below that started recently and is of a non-severe nature such as:

    • Common cough or cold
    • Fever (child older than 3 months)
    • Vomiting or diarrhea
    • Rash
    • Minor injury
    • Ear pain
    • Sore throat

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    WHAT ARE THESE BLACK THINGS ON MY TEETH?

    Posted  by Dr. Kamali

    cavitiesHow much do you know about cavities? After all, what is there to know? You all know that sugar causes cavities and that cavities are black holes in your teeth that sometimes really hurt. You know that when you have a cavity, you need to go to the dentist to get a filling, and once you get your tooth filled, everything is good again. Not much more to know about cavities, is there?  Actually there is. Read on as we discuss the truth about cavities.

      

    Cavity Facts

    There are a few things that you probably don’t know about cavities and tooth decay. One of those is that sugar is not the only thing that causes cavities. Does that surprise you? The fact is sugar is bad for your teeth because it attracts harmful bacteria that produce acids that eat away at your tooth enamel causing cavities. Any carbohydrate including bread, potatoes, rice, fruits, vegetables, and sugar attract cavity causing bacteria and begin this process.

    • Acids can also cause tooth decay: Because oral bacteria produce acids when feeding on sugars and starches, eating acidic foods can compound that problem. The acids in foods and beverages such as citrus fruits, juices, soda, and wine weaken your tooth enamel making your teeth vulnerable to decay.
    • You don’t always know when you have a cavity: You probably think you’ll know when you have a cavity, but that’s not always true. By the time your cavity causes pain, it has usually become large and may require more involved treatment. That’s why your twice yearly dental checkups are important.
    • Cavities most often form between teeth: It is more likely to find cavities between your teeth because food and bacteria remain hidden there for long periods of time. The longer bacterial plaque remains on your teeth the more damage it does. It’s difficult to reach between your teeth with a toothbrush; that is why it is so important to floss.

     

       Cheshire_Smiles  <~~click 

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    **   www.readynh.gov  **

    ^^ Click the link above ^^

    ** for information on how to get yourself and your family prepared for an emergency **

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    JANUARY IS NATIONAL 

    SOUP MONTH!

    Here are some recipes for easy, lovely, yummy and nutritious soups. Soup goes great with a grilled cheese sandwich.

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    click here ~~~~>       100 soup recipes        <~~~~click here   

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    RED RIBBON WEEK 10/23/15-10/31/15

            
    DID YOU KNOW:

    Children of parents who talk to their teens regularly about drugs are 42% less likely to use drugs than those who don't, yet only a quarter of teens report having these conversations.

    Tips on Talking to Kids About Drugs 
    <~~ click here
     
    “Drug prevention is important to me as a parent because I want my child to have the best life possible."
     
    Take The Pledge!<~~Click here
     
     
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    Image   Image   Image   Image   Image

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    Important information for those with asthma, 

     Albuterol rescue inhalers and nebulizers   

    ABOVE THIS LINE WE ARE UNDER CONSTRUCTION

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    windy leaves

    harvest

     

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