When a carbon monoxide alarm is found in the home, the first thing to check is whether someone in the home is at risk of poisoning, and special precautions should be taken to protect high-risk patients who are in carbon monoxide.
If there are babies or children in the family, check them for signs of carbon monoxide poisoning. Babies or children are more vulnerable to carbon monoxide poisoning than healthy adults.
If there is a pregnant woman at home, if there is a carbon monoxide leak, even if they do not feel unwell, it will harm the baby in their abdomen. If the pregnant woman suspects that she may inhale carbon monoxide gas, she should be sent to the hospital for examination immediately.
There are elderly people or patients with anemia, heart disease or respiratory disease, emphysema or chronic bronchitis. These people, due to their poor health, will be as dangerous as low concentrations of carbon monoxide in high concentrations of carbon monoxide.
If someone in the family is at high risk of carbon monoxide poisoning, special precautions are required to prevent possible poisoning. When the carbon monoxide alarm sends out an alarm, high-risk patients are moved outdoors and the room is ventilated. It is worth noting that high-risk patients can no longer enter The residence cannot be moved in until the source of the carbon monoxide problem has been checked and repaired to return to normal, and the indoor carbon monoxide content has returned to normal.