I have to agree - it has always bothered me on my college campus, which has a hospital, that the Doctors will come into the cafeteria with their lab coats on. Ew, a lot.
You see them everywhere -- nurses, doctors and medical technicians in scrubs or lab coats. They shop in them, take buses and trains in them, go to restaurants in them, and wear them home. What you can't see on these garments are the bacteria that could kill you.
In a hospital, C. diff contaminates virtually every surface.
Imagine sliding into a restaurant booth after a nurse has left the germ on the table or seat. You could easily pick it up on your hands and then swallow it with your sandwich.
Who wants to eat at a chain where the food has almost no character?
"I might have had the hefeweizen," he said. "But I’m not going to kill them for it."
Those that died of kuru were highly regarded as sources of food, because they had layers of fat which resembled pork. It was primarily the Fore women who took part in this ritual. Often they would feed morsels of brain to young children and elderly relatives. Among the tribe, it was, therefore, women, children and the elderly who most often became infected.
Worry about the wrong things puts us at greater risk of the diseases that should be concerning us in the first place.
That's not grime you're seeing, it's historical charm.
Hi. Um, I'm just wondering, have you got any kind of like, sort of punky, electronica, kind of grime, kind of like, new wave grime, kind of maybe like more broken beats, like kinda dubby broken beats, but a little bit kind of soulful ...? but kinda drum and bassy, but kinda more broken drum and bass, like sort of broken beats, like break-beat broken kind of drum and bass ... do you know what I mean? No?
Hospital Scrubs Are a Germy, Deadly Mess