The World Health Organization (WHO) has made 12 recommendations for people around the world to maintain a comprehensive health. This is a “guideline” so that we can live healthy every day, anyone should refer.
1. Eat healthy
A healthy diet helps prevent malnutrition, promotes the functioning of organs in the body and improves the immune system, reduces the risk of infection and non-communicable diseases such as diabetes, cardiovascular, stroke and cancer … The energy received by the body must be balanced with energy that can be consumed.
2. Say no to cigarettes, if you are addicted then you should quit
Smoking cigarettes not only harms you in terms of health and wellbeing but also affects those around you because of passive smoking, and secondhand smoke. If you are addicted to cigarettes, make sure you stop smoking as soon as possible. According to the WHO, after only 20 minutes of smoking, you can reduce your heart rate and blood pressure. In the next 12 hours, the amount of CO (competition with oxygen) in the blood will be normal.
3. Limit use of alcohol and beer
Abuse of alcohol will have many health and social consequences. In addition to chronic diseases that can develop in people who drink a lot of alcohol or beer for years, it also increases the risk of acute health conditions such as traumatic injuries. According to WHO statistics, 25% of deaths from 20 to 39 years of age in the world are related to the use of alcohol and beer.
4. Good stress control
Under pressure for work and urban lifestyles, more and more young people are suffering from psychological stress. Stress is more harmful than it is thought to be, affecting the brain, heart, lungs, stomach, eyes, head and neck and reducing quality of life. Long-term stress also lowers the immune system, causing depression, anxiety, heart disease, high blood pressure, diabetes.
5. Exercise daily physical activity with time and intensity appropriate to your health condition
You need to know that inadequate physical activity is one of the top 10 killers in the world. This is also a major factor leading to non-communicable diseases. According to WHO, physical activity is not just about exercise but also physical activity that requires energy, such as working in the workplace, playing and doing housework. People between 18 and 64 years of age should have at least 150 minutes of moderate activity or 75 minutes of strength per week.
6. Complete vaccination
WHO experts say full vaccination could prevent between 2 and 3 million deaths worldwide each year. It is important to have the proper dosing and dosing to protect your health and the whole family.
7. Periodic health check
Early diagnosis and diagnosis are important in almost every case, especially in cancer. Periodic health examinations help to diagnose early serious diseases such as diabetes, cirrhosis, cancer, high blood pressure, kidney failure, cardiovascular diseases, endocrine disorders and mental disorders. From there therapeutic strategies in time.
8. Keep good hygiene
Always keep our environment clean and clean to prevent contagious diseases. Remember to wash your hands regularly and before each meal.
9. Practice safe sex
According to the WHO, more than 1 million STIs (transgendered by STDs) worldwide each day constitute a major burden on society and affect human health. Men need to use raincoats to prevent sexually transmitted diseases and HIV. Chlamydia, gonorrhea and syphilis are the three STIs that can be treated with antibiotics. However, due to the often overlooked diagnosis and antibiotic resistance, they are becoming increasingly difficult to treat.
WHO recommends breast-feeding exclusively for at least the first six months because breast milk is the perfect food of nature, giving children the best start in life. And it is very important that breastfeeding not only benefits the baby, but also the health of the mother.
11. Do not drive fast and drink alcohol
According to WHO, speeding, skipping and drinking alcohol while driving are two major causes of traffic accidents worldwide.
12. Wear a helmet when riding a motorcycle, wearing a seat belt when driving a car
Most motorbike deaths are due to head injuries, so proper helmet use can reduce the risk of death by as much as 40%, reducing the risk of serious injury by as much as 70%. At the same time, car seat belts will reduce the risk of serious injury to the front passenger by 50% and 75% for the back seat. According to WHO, about 1.25 million deaths from traffic accidents occur each year worldwide, mostly in low-income countries.