Seasonal Flu - Campaign Materials

These resources can help you raise awareness and understanding about seasonal flu, convey the importance of taking steps to prevent the spread of the flu, and promote the availability of the seasonal flu vaccine.

Radio Public Service Announcement

Script - Announcement on Seasonal Flu

Voice Over (female): Its flu season and now's the time to take action.

By following and sharing these steps, you can protect yourself, your family and others in your community from the flu.

Get the flu shot, if you can.

Wash your hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds.

Cough and sneeze into your arm, not your hand.

Keep surfaces that many people touch clean -- like doorknobs and TV remotes.

If you get flu symptoms, stay home and try to limit contact with others. This goes for the kids as well.

Most people will recover from the flu within a week but others, such as pregnant women and those with chronic health conditions, are more at risk for severe complications. If your symptoms don't get better, see your healthcare provider.

Get the facts - not the flu. Visit healthycanadians.gc.ca/flu or speak to your health care provider.

This has been a public service message from Health Canada and this radio station.

Poster

Get the facts -- not the flu

Get a flu shot if you can

Wash your hands often

Cough and sneeze into your arm, not your hand

Clean objects that many people touch often

If you get sick, stay home

Protect yourself, your family and your community

Talk to your healthcare provider or visit: www.healthycanadians.gc.ca/flu

First Nations
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Inuit
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Public Service Announcement

Get the facts -- not the flu

Get a flu shot if you can

Wash your hands often

Cough and sneeze into your arm, not your hand

Clean objects that many people touch often

If you get sick, stay home

Protect yourself, your family and your community

Talk to your healthcare provider or visit:
www.healthycanadians.gc.ca/flu

First Nations
Download

Inuit
Download
 
Card

Wash your hands – Protect yourself, your family and your community.

  1. Wet your hands with water.
  2. Use soap.
  3. Lather and scrub your hands while you count to 20 slowly. Make sure to wash between your fingers, the back of your hands and under your nails and jewellery.
  4. Rinse your hands well to remove all soap.
  5. Dry your hands using a clean paper towel.
  6. Turn off the tap with a paper towel or your sleeve.

Illustrations provided by the Canadian Lung Association.

First Nations
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Inuit
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