sanitary cordon

See: quarantine
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In January, Parvanov imposed a veto on the Act over controversial provisions stipulating the introduction of a "sanitary cordon" space around a number of public buildings where no demonstrators would be allowed.
A sanitary cordon has been erected around the players and Keep Out signs thrust in journalists' faces.
During the 15th and 16th centuries, quarantine and sanitary cordons were imposed.
This theory explains why measures such as quarantines, sanitary cordons, isolation of persons with and suspected to have plague and with objects used by them, disinfection of houses, and disinfection of textiles were implemented beginning in the early 1500s.
Following his instructions, Nunez de Castro ordered the establishment of sanitary cordons, quarantines, isolation centers for persons with and suspected of having plague and for convalescents, and disinfection of clothes and houses; he also ordered the following of the previously detailed rules for mortuary hygiene (17,32).
Since the fourteenth century, quarantine has been the cornerstone of a coordinated disease-control strategy, including isolation, sanitary cordons, bills of health issued to ships, fumigation, disinfection, and regulation of groups of persons who were believed to be responsible for spreading the infection (4,5).
By the middle of the nineteenth century, an increasing number of scientists and health administrators began to allege the impotence of sanitary cordons and maritime quarantine against cholera.