Rules on Entering the Building During the Coronavirus Crisis

Entering the Building Guidelines

Preparing the Entrance


Equip the entrance with:

  • A hand rub with 70% alcohol for hand disinfection
  • A carpet soaked in 2% sodium hypochlorite solution for shoe cleansing
  • A nearby dressing area where employees can change clothes or wear uniform or personal protective equipment (PPE)
  • (Optional) A spray booth that atomizes a disinfecting substance

Kindly relay the following guidelines to your (department/team).

Guidelines When Entering the Building

  • Look for the nearest handwashing station to wash your hands.
    1. Moisten your hands with water.
    2. Apply ample soap throughout your hands.
    3. Stroke your palms together.
    4. Stroke each surface of your hands⁠—at the back, between the fingers, and below the nails⁠—for at least 20 to 30 seconds.
    5. Stroke your thumbs and the ends of your wrists.
    6. Wash your hands thoroughly with running water.
    7. Turn off the water tap with a napkin or paper towel.
    8. Use a clean cloth, paper towel, or one-use towel to dry your hands.
  • Do not touch ring bells, elevator buttons, and door handles. Push the doors with your elbow and the elevator buttons with any handy tool.
  • Ensure that equipment or venues inside the building are disinfected before using or entering.

“Interim Guidance for Businesses and Employees to Plan and Respond to Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19).” CDC (2020). Retrieved February 2020.

Djalante, R., Shaw, R., and DeWit, A. “Building resilience against biological hazards and pandemics: COVID-19 and its implications for the Sendai Framework.” Progress in Disaster Science, 100080.

Gilbert, M., et al. “Preparing for a responsible lockdown exit strategy.” Nature Medicine (2020): 1 – 2

“COVID-19 Advice for Food Businesses.” HENRI (2020).

Koh, D. “Occupational risks for COVID-19 infection.” Occupational Medicine (Oxford, England), 70(1), 3.

McMichael, T.M., et al. “Epidemiology of covid-19 in a long-term facility in King County, Washington.” New England Journal of Medicine.

Spitzmueller, C., et al. “The Energy Workforce and COVID-19.” Data-driven Policy Recommendations.

Written By

Peter Smith

World Health Organization (WHO)

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