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When should you wear a mask?

Posted October 28, 2018 07:16:59 The first thing to know about wearing a mask in the office is that it will affect your breathing.

That’s because masks block some of the chemicals that cause coughing.

However, there are some benefits to wearing one when you are out of the office, according to a new study from the University of Washington.

The study, published in the journal PLOS ONE, looked at the impact of wearing a masks during work, from the point of view of those who work on-site.

The researchers looked at people who work at the Seattle-Tacoma International Airport, a hub for international flights.

They found that a mask reduced the risk of respiratory complications for some workers, but not others.

The mask was effective in preventing the spread of bronchitis, according the study.

“Our study suggests that a helmet that covers the head and face and protects against the spread and spread of the respiratory infection may be beneficial for people working in a public location,” said Dr. William O’Malley, lead author of the study and professor of medicine at the University at Albany.

The findings of the Seattle study are based on data from more than 300,000 people who worked in the airport, including 1,200 employees.

O’Brien and his colleagues compared masks worn during the workday with those worn during off-duty hours, from about 12 a.m. to 3 p.m., to see if masks were associated with increased respiratory complications or not.

They looked at coronavirus infections in workers who worked at the airport during the study period.

They compared those cases with cases from the same workers who didn’t work at all, and then compared those two groups to people who were at home or at work and weren’t exposed to the virus.

“We wanted to look at the risk factors for infection at work, which are not well-established and have not been well studied,” said O’Donnell.

“So, we were interested in how well masks protect against the respiratory illness that may occur when working at a public place.”

They also looked at whether people who didn.t work at work were more likely to get a respiratory infection, compared to people working at home.

The results showed that workers who were exposed to COVID-19 at work showed a decreased risk of COVID infection, even after taking into account other risk factors.

“Workplace masks are effective, and we believe this will be true at airports, where there are no health-care workers,” said Michael L. DeMuro, a professor of health services and epidemiology at the State University of New York at Albany who was not involved in the study, but who reviewed the study for the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine.

The research was funded by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, the National Institutes of Health, and the National Health and Medical Research Council.

The full study is available online at: https://www.pnas.org/cgi/doi/10.1073/pnas.

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