b'AVOIDSPOTTREATHEAT STROKE & HEAT EXHAUSTIONIn hot temperatures your body may be unable to properly cool itself, leading to serious health problems. AVOIDWhen the temperature is very high stay indoors.If you must go outside, dress properly and take breaks often.Know who is at high risk for heat stroke and heat exhaustion.Tips to Beat the HeatDrink plentyCheck on friendsFind air- NEVER leave of water! and neighbors atconditionedkids or pets in a high risk for heat- places to cool offclosed, parked related illness (shopping mallsvehicleand libraries)If you go outside, remember:A HATLIGHTWEIGHT, LIGHT-COLORED, LOOSE-FITTING CLOTHINGSUNSCREEN (SPF 15 OR HIGHER), WATERLIMIT TIME OUTDOORS. TAKE BREAKS OFTENKnow who is at high risk: InfantsYoung childrenOlder adultsPeople with chronic medical conditionsTHE OFFICIAL NFBA MAGAZINESPOTLEGALLY SPEAKINGKnow the signs of heat stroke and heat exhaustion.Heat Stroke Heat ExhaustionThe President signed a budget representing an increase to OSHA of $20 million. Of the $20 million, OSHA will use nearly $7.3 million for increased enforcement.Signs &Signs & Symptoms SymptomsVery high bodyHeavy sweatingtemperaturePaleness(above 103F) Muscle crampsRed, hot, and dryTirednessskin (no sweating) WeaknessRapid, strongDizzinesspulse HeadacheThrobbingUpset stomach headache or vomitingDizziness FaintingUpset stomachConfusionPassing out If you see any of these signs, get medical help immediately. 24 / FRAME BUILDER - AUG2022TREATWhile waiting for medical attention, you can help someone with heat stroke or heat exhaustion.Heat Stroke Move the victim to a shady area or indoors. Do not give the person fluids.Cool the body by:Placing person in a cool (not cold) bath or showerSpraying with a garden hoseSponging with cool waterFanning Continue efforts to cool the person until help arrives or his or her body temperature falls below 102F and stays there.Heat ExhaustionGet medical attention if symptoms get worse or last longer than one hour. Cool the body with:Cool, nonalcoholic beveragesRestA cool (not cold) bath, shower, or sponge bathMoving to an air-conditioned roomWearing lightweight clothingSeek medical help immediately if symptoms are severe or if victim has heat problems or high blood pressurehttp://emergency.cdc.gov/ U.S. Department of Health and Human Services disasters/extremeheat/ Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CS 262488-B'