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Turkey's unique hand-sanitizing method
by Jenna Scatena
BBC Translate This Article
8 April 2020
On 8 April 2020 BBC reported:
For hundreds of years, this Ottoman-era cologne has been synonymous with Turkish hospitality. Now, it's being used to fight coronavirus. As commercial hand sanitizers run dry in the US and Europe, people in Turkey are turning to a traditional, aromatic fragrance that has taken on a whole new relevance amid the coronavirus pandemic: kolonya.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of health, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
Traditionally, this sweet-scented aroma made with fig blossoms, jasmine, rose, or citrus ingredients is sprinkled on guests' hands as they enter homes, hotels, and hospitals; when they finish meals at restaurants; or as they gather for religious services. But unlike other natural scents, this ethanol-based concoction's high alcohol content can kill more than 80 percent of germs and act as an effective hand disinfectant.
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