Avoid touching your face, and cover coughs and sneezes.
Clean and disinfect high-touch surfaces daily. These include doorknobs, light switches, toilets, and sinks.
Limit visitors. Having fewer people in your home means less chance of being exposed to the virus.
If anyone in your household is at high risk of infection, take extra precautions. Wash your hands well before you interact with them. Don't share personal items like towels, dishes, or glasses.
Make a list of emergency contacts. This might include family, friends, neighbors, doctors, employers, teachers, and community resources.
Stock up on prescription medicines and other essential items.
Think ahead about what to do if you or a family member gets sick. Choose a room in your house to be the sickroom. If a family member gets sick, have only one person care for them. Have the sick person wear a cloth face cover.
It's important to get information that you can trust. Experts are learning more about COVID-19 every day, so things are changing quickly. These websites provide the most upto-date information:
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), cdc.gov
Medical Review:Heather Quinn MD - Family Medicine & Lesley Ryan MD - Family Medicine