A new advertisement in New York City’s subway has enraged many people on Twitter.

The ad is for a prescription home delivery service called "Capsule." It reads: “Someone sneezed? It’s OK, we’ll be right over with some very, very strong antibiotics.” See a photo of it below.

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It’s been described on Twitter as being: “totally irresponsible, hopefully a joke, awful, tone-deaf, and out of touch,” among other comments.

The strong criticism has come because you don’t need to be prescribed an antibiotic for a sneeze. Especially if it wasn’t even your own sneeze.

Although a sneeze can be a symptom of an array of illnesses, it usually isn’t linked to a bacterial infection, which antibiotics are used for.

If you do have a bacterial infection like bronchitis or strep throat, the medication will work by killing the bacteria or making it difficult to multiply.

The unnecessary over-prescription of antibiotics in the United States is one of the leading causes of antibacterial resistance. This is when an antibiotic no longer works to fight off infection in your body.

“Each year in the United States, at least 2 million people become infected with bacteria that are resistant to antibiotics,” according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. “And at least 23,000 people die each year as a direct result of these infections.”

To learn more about this global public health threat, check out Medical Daily’s run-down on the history of antibiotic resistance: “How A Medical Miracle Turned Into The Biggest Public Health Danger Of Our Time.”

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