At Least 30 New Yorkers Reportedly Ingested Household Cleaners Since Donald Trump’s Controversial Comments – Video

According to nydailynews on 24th April 2020, An unusually high number of New Yorkers contacted city health authorities over fears that they had ingested bleach or other household cleaners in the 18 hours that followed President Trump’s bogus claim that injecting such products could cure COV-19, the Daily News has learned.

The Poison Control Center, a subagency of the city’s Health Department, managed a total of 30 cases of possible exposure to disinfectants between 9 p.m. Thursday and 3 p.m. Friday, a spokesman said.

None of the people who reached out lost life, the spokesman said. But compared to last year, the number of cases was worthy of a double-take.

According to data obtained by The News, the Poison Control Center only handled 13 similar cases in the same 18-hour period last year. Moreover, out of the cases reported between Thursday and Friday, nine were specifically about possible exposure to Lysol. Theshaderoom reports on 25th April 2020, Ten were in regard to bleach and 11 about household cleaners in general, the spokesman said.

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In last year’s 18-hour period, there were no cases reported about Lysol exposure and only two were specifically in regard to bleach, the data shows. Tribuneindia reports on 25th April 2020, During Thursday night’s COV-19 briefing at the White House, Trump suggested doctors may be able to cure COV-19 by injecting disinfectants like bleach directly into the lungs of their patients.

“Because you see it gets in the lungs, so it’d be interesting to check that … It sounds interesting to me,” Trump said, turning to his health advisers and asking them to look into the matter.

On Friday afternoon, following widespread pushback from medical experts, Trump claimed his suggestion was a joke. “I said it sarcastically,” Trump told reporters in the Oval Office. Despite Trump’s sarcasm defense, health and emergency agencies took his comments seriously and warned people against listening to the president.

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“To be clear, disinfectants are not intended for ingestion either by mouth, by ears, by breathing them in any way, shape or form,” New York City Health Commissioner Oxiris Barbot tweeted. “Doing so can put people at great risk.”

A White House spokesman demurred Friday night when asked for comment on the Big Apple’s spike in possible cases of household product poisoning in the aftermath of Trump’s comments.

“The media has lost control with their mischaracterizations and outlandish headlines about what the president said, and completely ignore that he has consistently emphasized that Americans should consult with their doctors regarding COV-19 treatment,” said the spokesman, Judd Deere.

Note – As information about the coronavirus pandemic rapidly changes, We are committed to providing the most recent data in our coverage. Some of the information in this story may have changed after publication. For the latest on COVID-19, readers are encouraged to use online resources from CDC, WHO, and local public health departments.

This article was originally published on the on 24th April 2020, on 25th April 2020, on 25th April 2020

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