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Closed-end aircraft and recycled air – A breeding ground for disease?

How bad is it on the airlines? Is it as bad as they say? Apparently, the answer is yes, it's pretty bad. Recently, our pensioners addressed this issue. The question that arose was the giant aircraft cabin space being a breeding ground for "mammal" and if so, does it help generate new mutations? Shall we discuss this?

One of our thinkers told us a personal story of someone who travels a lot; "One of my girlfriend's girls has been doing something similar since the beginning of December. Since her divorce, the OS has been on a lot of trips, and her ex-husband did the same thing and often got sick when he returned."

What do I think about this? Well, here is my answer to this topic. Yes, absolutely, re-circulated air. Although there is a water barrier, some challenges arise from aquatic bacteria, which is a big problem. It's not good, but seeing everyone who is suffering from some kind of untreated TB, people tend to do little to other things and thus boost their immune system, which is often necessary for us. in the first world live sterile environments.

One of the problems is that the first world is confused with third world travelers, and airplanes go everywhere, often the same aircraft. After crossing the US, after flying to NY, SF and LA, they fly across the oceans. I'm also very worried about the cruise ship's water supply and air conditioning systems. Also, hospitals can use water filters and recirculated air-cooled hospitals to incorporate fresh air microbes; so there are more options for MRSA etc.

In fact, I have written a ton about these issues, and I look at CDC research, and I am on FLU, virus vectors, and virus trips. Our world is not so safe because we have been led to believe in everything connected with it. even remote regions, you can get almost anywhere on the plans in 2-3 days – just about anywhere, except for a few, very remote regions, and these remote regions are usually for some reason; aka: not an easy place for human life. This is really serious.

So what is he doing to solve this problem? Well, actually, an interesting TEDTalk came up recently: "How birds travel by germs, and how we can stop them" Raymond Wang, who is just 18, used dynamic fluid computer modeling. look at what happens when someone coughs or sneezes in an aircraft cabin. He designed a system that would eliminate 99.98% of germs, while preventing a patient sitting next to others from traveling.

It may not be a problem in the future. Problem fixed!