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18/9/2020, · Prior to COVID-19, if you didn’t use a ,face mask, in public areas while sick or during the height of the ,flu, season, you’d be at the receiving end of more than a few dirty looks, according to Judy Yuen-man Siu, an associate professor of social sciences at the Hong Kong Polytechnic University.
In 1918, when the Spanish ,flu, hit the world, there was a surge in the use of ,masks, in Japan. Before the pandemic, it was only used by coal miners to protect themselves from the coal dust. During 1929-1989, the culture of wearing ,masks, was adopted by many due to the rise of various epidemics.
Japanese, people often use surgical ,masks, when they get sick or when they do not feel well. They tend to wear surgical ,masks, not only for serious sickness such as ,flu,, but also for common colds. Needless to say, if you have the ,flu,, you are too exhausted to go out very much because of the fever.
30/6/2020, · ,Japanese, “don’t do handshaking and kisses on the cheeks and speak more softly, and ,mask,-wearing is common to protect against cedar pollen in the spring and during ,flu, season,” notes Jeffrey Kingston, director of Asian studies at Temple University’s Japan Campus in Tokyo.
Flu masks, are a part of everyday life in Japan, and they’re worn for a plethora of reasons, including avoiding catching/spreading colds, warding off hay fever-inducing pollen, keeping one’s ,face, toasty warm in winter, hiding makeup-free faces, simply giving a sense of anonymity and comfort to the wearer, or to look more attractive.
Many people assume the ,Japanese, wear surgical ,masks, because they’re sick, but the number one reason for wearing them is actually due to allergies. Disposable ,face masks, marketed specifically to allergy sufferers first appeared on the market in 2003. Unlike their predecessors, these ,masks, were cheap, disposable and easy to use.