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Fresh Legs Recovery’s safety and health of its customers, is its top priority.   The rapidly growing coronavirus, is rapidly evolving that we will continually monitor.    


Our business model is recovering athletes after a race, practice or other workouts.   Each of our 5 Normatec legs, 2 hip attachment, and 2 arm attachments are cleaned and sanitized after each recovery session.  We use Clorox and Lysol wipes which do the following:


  • Kills 99.9% of germs that can live on surfaces for up to 48 hours

  • Kills 99.9% of Viruses* and Bacteria

  • Kills Staph, E. coli, Salmonella, Strep

  • Free from harsh chemical residues

  • No rinse step is required!

How do I protect myself?

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What are the symptoms?

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In more severe cases, coronavirus can cause pneumonia, severe acute Respiratory syndrome, multiple organ failure and even death.


Older people, and people with pre-existing medical conditions (such as asthma, diabetes, heart disease), are more likely to become severely ill.


The incubation period - between infection and showing any symptoms - lasts up to 14 days, the World Health Organization (WHO) says. But some researchers say it may be up to 24 days.

What should I do if I feel unwell?

Seek medical attention: Seek prompt medical attention if your illness is worsening (e.g., difficulty breathing).  Call the healthcare provider and tell them that you have or may have COVID-19. This will help the healthcare provider’s office take steps to keep other people from getting infected or exposed.


Call your doctor: Before seeking care, call your healthcare provider and tell them that you have, or are being evaluated for, COVID-19.


Wear a facemask when sick: Put on a facemask before you enter the facility. These steps will help the healthcare provider’s office to keep other people in the office or waiting room from getting infected or exposed.


Alert health department: Ask your healthcare provider to call the local or state health department. Persons who are placed under active monitoring or facilitated self-monitoring should follow instructions provided by their local health department or occupational health professionals, as appropriate.

What should I do in isolation?

Self-isolation means staying at home for 14 days, not going to work, school or other public places, and avoiding public transport or taxis.

"Common-sense" steps include staying in a well-ventilated room with a window that can be opened and keeping away from other people in your home.

Ask for help if you need groceries, other shopping or medication.

It's OK to have friends, family or delivery drivers drop off supplies to get you through the two weeks.


But you shouldn't have any visitors; you can have deliveries left on the doorstep.

What if someone self-isolating shares a home?

If you are self-isolating and share a kitchen, try to avoid using it when other people are there and take your meals back to your room to eat. Clean all the surfaces at home with household cleaning products daily.

Although you might not be able to entirely separate yourself from family members or roommates, the advice is to limit contact as much as possible.


People living with someone in isolation should wash their hands often, using soap and water for at least 20 seconds - especially after coming into contact with them.


You shouldn't share towels, toiletries or other household items with someone in isolation and they should have a separate bathroom. 


If that is not possible, the isolated person should use the bathroom last, cleaning it thoroughly afterward if they are able.

Any rubbish that the isolated person has been in contact with should be double-bagged and kept. If the person tests positive, you will be told what to do with their waste.


Up-to-date information about COVID-19 can be found on the CDC site below:


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Photo Credits:  WHO (World Health Organization) NHS (National Health Service) and PHE (Public Health England)

James Gallagher, Health and Science correspondent, “Coronavirus symptoms: What are they and how do I protect myself?,” BBC News (accessed March 6th, 2020)

Joseph Lee, Health and Science correspondent, “Coronavirus symptoms: Should I self-isolate and how do I do it?”, BBC News (accessed March 9th, 2020)

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