The spout and the handle are attached with good care and skill. There is a small chip on the inside rim of the lid.
Despite this, this is one of the better teapots from the Desaru wreck site.
But regardless of your proximity to an Ebola outbreak, your cellphone is still probably pretty grimy, said Charles Gerba, a microbiologist at the University of Arizona. "When's the last time you cleaned your cellphone?
" While toilets tend to get cleaned frequently, because people associate the bathroom with germs, cellphones and other commonly handled objects — like remote controls— are often left out of the cleaning routine. "I see people talk on their phone on toilets." However, the amount of germs on a phone isn't a problem — it’s the sharing of phones between people.
Cellphones carry 10 times more bacteria than most toilet seats, so it shouldn't be surprising that a man in Uganda reportedly contracted Ebola after stealing one.
He stole the phone from a quarantined ward of a hospital, near the site of a recent Ebola outbreak, reports said.
And, because it's an electronic device, most people are hesitant about cleaning them.
A lifetime’s experience with the sea and sailing allows Sjostrand to bring new understanding to ancient ship construction, and his voluminous reading allows him to set the ships and their cargoes in historical perspective. This was done in order to formalize and to expand on the company’s researcher’s extensive knowledge of Asia’s ceramic developments and maritime trade.Pass it on: Your cellphone is 10 times more germy than a toilet seat. The overall appearance of this teapot is very good.To limit the spread of diseases from phones or other objects, try not to share them, or wipe them down with an antibacterial wipe if you do.While sprays might damage the equipment, a gentle wipe should do the trick, Gerba said.for more than two decades and another decade researching maritime trade.