In the United States, hand hygiene education is a popular choice for children who need to brush their teeth.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 1.6 million children under the age of 6 in the United Kingdom have a “proper” brush and toothbrush.
But in Mexico, the WHO recommends that adults with hand hygiene skills “be prepared to use soap and water for cleaning their hands and teeth as needed.”
This is a major issue in Mexico’s “war on drugs,” where tens of thousands of people are currently in prison for drug crimes.
The International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) says that a lack of hand hygiene and education in Mexico is causing many children to become infected.
“The current lack of proper hand hygiene in Mexico has led to a serious increase in cases of salmonella infections and severe consequences, particularly among children and young people,” the ICRC says in its report on the health crisis.
In one Mexican town, an estimated 90 percent of kids between the ages of 5 and 18 are infected.
In some cases, the outbreak is linked to food contaminated with contaminated meat.
According a recent report by the WHO, Mexican children are consuming “many times more meat than the general population” because the country is not using adequate hygiene measures to prevent contamination.
In one Mexican city, the food that has been contaminated is being sold at supermarkets.
It’s not uncommon to see a family eating a piece of meat with a little sauce on top.
According the report, “it is not unusual for a child to eat a slice of cheese, an egg, and a chicken breast with a piece [of meat].”
Many of the children who are infected in Mexico are between the age 18 and 30, making them at least five times more likely to become a carrier of salifene-colonized E. coli (or CMV-2), the virus that causes salmonellosis.
“Children between the 6 and 14 years of age are most vulnerable to the spread of the virus because of the high frequency of consumption,” the report said.
“The number of cases reported in the state of Jalisco (Mexico) in 2016 was higher than any other state in the world,” said Dr. Alejandro Ponce, the head of the WHO Salmonella and Salmonelliosis Office in Geneva.
“We don’t know how many cases have been reported but we believe it’s more than 100,000,” Ponce said.
“That’s about a million cases every single year.”
For children, not only are they at risk of contracting Salmonello, but they are also at risk for the spread to other people, according to the WHO.
“When we are talking about transmission, especially among young children, that is very concerning because it can lead to more severe complications,” Pone said.
A third of Mexico’s total population lives in poverty, and as of last year, more than half of children were living in families where the family was at least 80 percent poverty, according the UNICEF.
The report also warns that the number of Mexican children who have contracted CMV will continue to rise.
“Our children are at risk from this virus.
This is not an isolated problem.
It is happening all over Mexico,” Pones said.