You’ve survived Ebola! What’s next?
Corporate Authors:Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.)
Description:1. You’ve survived Ebola! What’s next? -- 2. What does being an Ebola survivor mean? -- 3. Can I catch Ebola again? -- 4. When can I safely have sex again? -- 5. When can I safely breastfeed? -- 6. How are you feeling? -- 7. When will my body feel normal again? -- 8. Will having had Ebola affect more than just my body? -- 9. How can I help my body recover? -- 10. What are some ways you can cope with challenges? -- 11. Can my supplies be replaced so I can get on with my life? -- 12. What is in the package of supplies? -- 13. What do you expect when you go back home to your community? -- 14. Will I face stigma or discrimination? -- 15. How can you help others fight Ebola? -- 16. What will you do next? -- General guidance for flipbook users.
What does being an Ebola survivor mean?
• Being a survivor means that you cannot get the same type of Ebola for at least 10 years after you recover.
• Survivors can no longer spread Ebola to others through casual contact. (For example, hugging, shaking hands, etc.)
• For the next three months, you may still be able to spread Ebola through intimate contact (such as sex or breastfeeding) and should take special precautions to protect your loved ones.
• Three months after you recover, you can go back to normal intimate activities.
Communication resources for West African audiences: Flipbooks.
Supporting Files:No Additional Files
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