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Coronavirus: Face Masks Don’t Work…..Really?

People with surgical face masks cross the street in Central...

HONG KONG, CHINA – 2020/02/26: People with surgical face masks cross the street in Central, following the corona threat. The new corona virus still spreads worldwide, as World Health Organisation warns. The deadly corona virus (known as COVID-19) has increased rapidly in parts of Asia, Europe and the Middle East in recent days. (Photo by Keith Tsuji/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images)



Face masks not recommended for healthy individuals, but essential for health workers and sick people?

This week health reporter Olivia Willis for the abc wrote an article questioning the need for masks to help reduce the spread of Coronavirus.


Coronavirus is now spreading in the Australian community. But does that mean you need to wear a face mask?

If you’re well, and are not caring for a person with COVID-19, the answer is probably no.

While protecting yourself from coronavirus is key to helping slow its spread, face masks are not recommended for healthy members of the general public.

They are, however, essential for people who are suspected or confirmed of having COVID-19, or looking after someone who is unwell.

That includes frontline health workers, who are facing major shortages of masks, with some hospitals reportedly days away from running out.

Face Masks Help Stop Sick People Spread Virus

COVID-19 is an illness that is mostly spread via respiratory droplets — the little secretions we generate when we sneeze or cough.

It’s mostly passed on by touch — such as via contaminated surfaces — or when someone standing close to an infected person breathes in tiny droplets that have been coughed or sneezed into the air.

Surgical face masks, the ones you typically see in public, help to catch some of these splashes and droplets of fluid. This is why sick people are encouraged to wear them.

If you are in mandatory quarantine in Australia, you are required to wear a surgical face mask if:

  • You need to leave your home for any reason and will be in public places
  • You are visiting a medical facility

If you have symptoms of COVID-19, or are confirmed to have the disease, you will also need to wear a mask when other people are in the same room.

If you’re unable to wear a mask, the people who live with you should not stay in the same room as you, and they should wear a mask if they enter your room.

The Healthy Not Advised to Wear Masks


While masks can help to prevent transmission of disease from infected people to others, they are not recommended for healthy people for the prevention of infections like COVID-19.

That’s because there is limited evidence to support the widespread use of surgical masks in healthy people to prevent community transmission.

Most often, the spread of respiratory viruses from person-to-person happens among close contacts.

While masks provide some protection at an individual level (if you’re in close contact with someone infected), they’re likely to make little difference if you’re just walking around in public.

How to protect yourself

  • Wash your hands with soap and water regularly and thoroughly; this means for at least 20 seconds
  • Avoid physical contact with others when possible
  • Cough or sneeze into your elbow or into a clean tissue, then throw the tissue in the bin
  • If you’re feeling sick or showing symptoms of coronavirus, you should call your GP for advice — they will tell you if you need to get tested

Source: Department of Health

Using masks incorrectly can put you at risk

Many Australians also don’t know how to use face masks properly, which means some people were potentially putting themselves at increased risk, said Holly Seale, and infection control expert.

“For many people, it’s not a social norm … so we’re kind of coming at it with no real knowledge,” said Dr Seale, a senior lecturer at the University of New South Wales.

While some people wear face masks in a bid to reduce the number of times they touch their nose and mouth (therefore reducing their risk of infection), Dr Seale said it can also have the opposite effect.

It was common to see people in Australia adjusting their masks and touching their face without washing their hands, as well as re-using them, she said.

“We know these masks can — like any other surface — have the pathogen on them,” Dr Seale said.

“If that mask is being put on and off and on and off, you are potentially putting yourself at risk or spreading it around, without even realising it.”

Face masks must be prioritised for health workers

Bruce Thompson, dean of health at Swinburne University, said the Federal Government was right to discourage healthy people from wearing face masks, since “panic buying” of masks was limiting supply to those that needed them most.

“We don’t have the supply chain for everyone to have them, and the hospitals need them,” he said.

Healthcare workers are required to wear face masks to protect themselves from infectious illnesses to stop the spread of the disease.

They have a higher potential to be frequently exposed to people who are suspected or confirmed of having COVID-19 through close contact during assessment and examination.

In Australia, doctors and nurses are under increasing pressure due to shortages in face masks.

Doctors are appealing for more urgent government action to boost supplies of personal protective equipment, including masks, to deal with the coronavirus outbreak.

“Just like when we were discouraging people from rushing out and panic buying other products, these products need to be prioritised to those who really need them,” Dr Seale said.

Can I make my own mask?

Home-made masks, such as bandanas or scarves, should very much be seen as a “last resort” when it comes to personal protective measures, Dr Seale said.

“We don’t have a good understanding around how cloth masks may protect … there is extremely limited data.”

While surgical masks and respirators are required to meet certain regulatory standards, home-made masks provide no guarantee.

The same goes for many low-quality, non-certified face masks available online.

“Anyone can manufacture a mask, and there is a lot of variety out there,” Dr Seale said.

“Whether or not what people [in the community] are wearing has actually been certified is a little concerning.”

Instead of finding ways to make or buy a face mask, Dr Seale said it was a better idea to focus on other more effective ways to protect yourself.


The headline reads “Face masks not recommended for healthy individuals, but essential for health workers and sick people”

Why — only because most governments have failed to stockpile masks, and now have barely enough for their health workers, let alone the general public. And in Australia, doctors and nurses are under increasing pressure due to shortages of face masks.

Don’t believe the lies and propaganda….

That’s why we have to keep up social distancing. But this is fraught with risks, as people tend to forget the need to stay at safe distances in queues etc. This wouldn’t be such an issue if we all had masks.

“While masks provide some protection at an individual level (if you’re in close contact with someone infected), they’re likely to make little difference if you’re just walking around in public.”

Except in the case of Coronavirus which is highly contagious.

So can wearing a medical face mask protect you against the new coronavirus? It’s a question many people are asking, including pet owners who are putting canine face masks on their dogs.

If it’s a regular surgical face mask, the answer is no, Dr. William Schaffner, an infectious disease specialist at Vanderbilt University in Tennessee, told Live Science.

A more specialized mask, known as an N95 respirator, can protect against the new coronavirus, also called SARS-CoV-2. The respirator is thicker than a surgical mask, but neither Schaffner nor the Centers for Disease Prevention and Control (CDC) recommend it for public use, at least not at this point.

That’s because, in part, it’s challenging to put on these masks and wear them for long periods of time, he said.
Folks, there are plenty of youtube clips offering assistance to anyone concerned about making the mask fit correctly.


Specialists receive retraining annually on how to properly fit these respirators around the nose, cheeks and chin, ensuring that wearers don’t breathe around the edges of the respirator. “When you do that, it turns out that the work of breathing, since you’re going through a very thick material, is harder. You have to work to breathe in and out. It’s a bit claustrophobic. It can get moist and hot in there,” Schaffner said.

“I know that I can wear them when I need to for about a half-hour,” he added. “But then, I have to go out of the isolation room, take it off and take some deep breaths, kind of cool off, before I can go back in.”

While it still might be possible to snag an N95 respirator online, Schaffner advised against it. If too many people unnecessarily stockpile respirators, a shortage could put the health of medical workers and those who need them at risk, Schaffner said.

Oops….there’s that shortage problem raising it’s ugly head again.

“It is every individuals responsibility to practice good social distancing, keep away from each other where possible.”

But the world would be a different place if we all wore a mask!


COVID-19 outbreak in Singapore

SINGAPORE – FEBRUARY 19, 2020: A man wearing a protective face masks walks along Chinatown in Singapore. Singapore declared the COVID-19 outbreak as Code Orange on February 7, 2020 following the corona virus threat.- PHOTOGRAPH BY Maverick Asio / Echoes Wire/ Barcroft Media (Photo credit should read Maverick Asio / Echoes Wire/Barcroft Media via Getty Images)




We can’t look after the public…No!




It seems folks in countries like Kenya know more than many so called experts.


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