yes, he has a heart attack at one of his north carolina houses
You can, because you have the ability to, but it doesn't mean you will or you should. Most people don't feel like swimming with the flu. If you have the flu you should be resting in bed to allow your body to have all the energy it needs to fight the flu and heal yourself.
If you have a fever from the flu, swimming in a lake or cool pool can mask the symptoms and make you feel temporarily better, but that will only be temporary and the exercise will make you feel worse once you get out. If you get in a heated pool, it could make your fever worse. Don't use a hot tub when you have a fever.
If you are in a lake or pool without chemicals to kill germs, you could be shedding viruses that might live long enough to infect someone else in the same water. Don't swim with others when you are sick with any infectious disease.
Being out in public if you are still sick risks giving it to other people whether they are in the water with you or not. Stay home.
So, the bottom line is you can but you should not.
The Swine Influenza, better known as the Swine Flu, is a respiratory disease of pigs caused by a type of influenza virus. At the latest update, (April 27th 2009) about 150 people have died of the Swine Flu in Mexico, and 0 in the United States. Swine Flu causes symptoms very similar to seasonal (or human) flu. The most common symptoms of swine flu, like seasonal flu, are fever, cough, and sore throat and can include body aches, head aches, chills, and fatigue. Some people also have diarrhea and vomiting. If you have symptoms of influenza as described above, and especially if you have recently traveled to an area where there have been human cases of swine flu, contact your health care provider. Thank you for reading this article. I feel good knowing I got this important and serious message out to you.
Humans and Chimpanzees Humans and Chimpanzees
There are now two types of flu injections. One is intramuscular (IM), injected into large muscle tissue and the newer one is intradermal (ID) and is injected with a special very small needle between the layers of the skin, usually in the upper arm (deltoid) muscle (for more detail about ID flu vaccines, see the related questions below).
In adults the IM injections are usually given in the upper arm muscles, although they could be given in the buttocks or thigh, too. In young children under 10 and infants, the IM injections are usually given in the outer thigh area, but can also be given in the buttocks. The arm is usually not used in children under 10 or infants.
Each clinician who prepares and gives the shots will decide the best location for the person receiving the injection, based on their body's muscular development and other individual considerations patient by patient.
24 hours to 4 Days in General
No, you cannot get the flu from the swine flu vaccine. What the H1N1 vaccine does is inject dead or weakened flu germs. That way if you do get the flu, your body will know what to do. But you can't get the flu from the vaccine.
Sit down and relax. Drink a lot of Gatorade and water and also eat soup. Wash your hands after blowing your nose or after coughing and sneezing and cover your mouth and nose if you do cough or sneeze. Avoid spreading the virus to others by avoiding close body contact, shaking hands, etc. You may not get the virus from the exposure, but you will not know until symptoms show. You can be contagious and spread the flu for 1-2 days before you even have symptoms, so consider yourself infected and take all precautions to avoid spreading it. See the related questions below for more information.
Easy, you are exposed to the germ is some fashion. It starts with something simple like an uncovered cough or sneeze and them someone touches an object. You pass by and touch that object and transfer that germ to another object, and so on. At some point someone touches an eye, nose or covers thier mouth with that germ that was picked up. Thus starts the flu.
I phoned the swine flu help hotline yesterday but all I heard was CRACKLING, I guess too many people were HOGGING the line!
The best treatment for swine flu is oinkment!
Is Swine Flu the past tense of When pigs fly?
See the related questions below for more swine flu humor.
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) announced the approval of six vaccines on July 18, 2011. These approved trivalent vaccines for the seasonal flu will all contain vaccine for the H1N1/09 "Swine Flu" and two other viruses suggested by CDC for this season (see more below). These approved vaccines are:
1. Afluria (CSL Limited)
2. Fluarix (Glaxo Smith Kline Biologicals)
3. FluLaval (ID Biomedical Corporation)
4. FluMist (MedImmune Vaccines, Inc.)
5. Fluvirin (Novartis Vaccines and Diagnostics Limited)
6. Fluzone, Fluzone High-Dose, Fluzone Intradermal (Sanofi Pasteur, Inc.)
The Fluzone Intradermal made fy Sanofi Pasteur, Inc. is a new inactivated formulation for administration in the layers of the skin (intradermal injection) instead of the intramuscular (IM) injection. Fluzone Intradermal administration uses a microinjection system with a very fine needle. Approved for those aged 18 through 64. It is marketed under the brand names Intanza and IDflu.
The CDC-approved trivalent vaccines for this flu season will protect against the following three virus strains:
1. A/California/7/09 (H1N1)-like virus (Pandemic (H1N1) 2009 influenza virus)
2. A/Perth/16/2009/ (H3N2)-like virus [A/Victoria/210/2009 X-187]
3. B/Brisbane/60/2008-like virus
Re: Pandemrix made by GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) July 21, 2011 according to Reuters:
LONDON (Reuters Health) Jul 21 2011 - European regulators have recommended restricting the use of GlaxoSmithKline's pandemic flu vaccine Pandemrix because of a potential risk of narcolepsy in children or adolescents.
The European Medicines Agency said on Thursday that Pandemrix should only be used in people under 20 years in the absence of seasonal trivalent influenza vaccines, following its link to very rare cases of narcolepsy in young people.
Overall, the vaccine's benefit-risk balance remains positive, the watchdog added.
More than 31 million doses of Pandemrix have been given to people in 47 countries, and GSK said it had been notified of 335 cases of narcolepsy in those vaccinated as of July 6. Two-thirds of the narcolepsy cases were in Finland and Sweden.
Britain's biggest drugmaker said in a statement it had committed to conduct further research into any potential association between Pandemrix and narcolepsy.
Pandemrix was widely used during the 2009-10 outbreak of H1N1 swine flu, although it was not administered in the United States.
Several other drugmakers, including Novartis , Sanofi , CSL and Baxter also made vaccines against H1N1 flu during the pandemic, which was declared over in August last year.
Finnish and Swedish researchers were the first to raise concerns over a possible narcolepsy link to Pandemrix last August after noting cases in children recently given the GSK shot.
One research team earlier this year suggested children given Pandemrix were nine times more likely to suffer from the condition.
Researchers at Finland's National Institute for Health and Welfare said the increase they found in narcolepsy was "most likely" a joint effect of Pandemrix and some other factor or factors.
For the prior flu seasons:
There were four manufacturers' products approved by The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for the 2009 A-H1N1 Influenza. The drug companies are: CSL, Novartis, Sanofi Pasteur, and MedImmune.GlaxoSmithKline has not yet had approval for their vaccine in the US but it was approved in Europe.
CSL, Novartis and Sanofi Pasteur have produced the vaccines for injection that are made with inactivated viruses, and MedImmune has produced the nasal spray. None of the vaccines approved in the US by FDA contain adjuvants [A substance added to a vaccine to improve the immune response so that less vaccine is needed.]CSLMelbourne-based CSL Ltd. NovartisNovartis AG, based in Basel, Switzerland Sanofi PasteurSanofi-Aventis SA, based in Paris MedImmuneMedImmune, LLC, the Maryland US- based Subsidiary of London's AstraZeneca
Note of Interest:
The U.S. is in "very active discussions" about donating some of its supply to countries that need it. CSL plans to donate vaccine to developing nations in Asia and the South Pacific. They are working on this with the World Health Organization to start by providing as many as 100,000 doses. According to the WHO, an initial distribution of the more than 300 million doses, which were donated by other countries to over 90 countries in need, will begin sometime in November.
Vaccine for H1N1/09 is being made for the US by Melbourne-based CSL Ltd., Sanofi-Aventis SA, based in Paris (aka Sanofi-Pasteur), London-based AstraZeneca Plc (MedImmune subsidiary), and Novartis AG based in Basel, Switzerland. GlaxoSmithKline Plc also is in the process of review by the FDA for their vaccine but it is not approved yet. They have gotten approval for one version of vaccine from the European EMEA, however, and is producing it for use in Europe.
Glaxo initially concentrated on development of its vaccine that contained an adjuvant, which is the version approved by the EMEA. Adjuvants are ingredients used in vaccines to boost the effectiveness. The Department of Health and Human Services in the US had decided to only use vaccines without adjuvants. Glaxo is also now doing clinical tests on vaccines without adjuvants for review by the FDA at a later date.
Besides Glaxo's vaccine, EMEA has also approved manufacture of vaccine for European use by Novartis which also contains an adjuvant.
Other countries have contracted with additional manufacturers.
no not at all it clears mucus from ur throat and other areas
If you are asking about a relationship between the common cold and influenza, there is one: both the common cold and influenza are caused by viruses. Other than that relationship, and that they both affect the upper respiratory system, they are not otherwise related.
If your question is asking if getting the flu is related to being cold or in the cold, then see the related questions in the related questions section for information about getting a cold or the flu from cold weather.
The simple truth is that any vaccine can cause side effects, but they are usually minor. The most common side effects from the flu vaccine are soreness, redness, pain and swelling of the injection site, fever and malaise.
The common cold is caused by a virus. The name of the virus is Rhinovirus. The medical term "rhino" (derived from Greek) refers to the nose. Colds begin in the nose and sinuses and move through the upper respiratory system. That is why you sneeze, have a runny nose, cough and have a feeling of stuffiness and headaches. Sometimes a cold will allow you to get secondary bacterial infections, like bronchitis or otitis media (ear infections), but the main parts of the body affected by a common cold virus are the mucous tissues in the nose, sinuses, throat, and upper airway. See the related questions below for more information on how to protect yourself from common cold viruses.
Yes, sort of, if they are carrying bacteria it is possible to get it as well. Make sure you do not share cups, forcks, and any other untensil. Don't use anything after them, such as a cell phone or remote (yes, really people clean these last two items the least, so they carry the most bacteria).
If you are sitting hands in your pocket and they are sitting hands in their pocket and are a foot away, it is unlikely that the bacteria will be transfered.
So far, swine flu hasn't been any more deadly than the regular flu. Any form of the flu can be deadly, but normally only for people who have other medical problems as well. Avoid all concerns by getting the vaccination to prevent it in the first place.
What is referred to in lay terms as a cold or common cold is called acute viral nasopharyngitis in medical jargon. This viral infectious disease is very contagious and spreads rapidly in most outbreaks due to the easy transfer of virus particles from person to person directly or by indirect transfers from touching contaminated items (see how a cold is spread in related questions.) The most common methods of spreading a cold include expulsion of respiratory droplets that contain virus particles when an infected person coughs or sneezes near someone else who touches and picks up the particles or who can breathe them in during a brief period if close to the person who sneezed or coughed. See related questions in the related questions section.
takes over another cell and control it and it tells it to reproduce
Generally keeping a healthy lifestyle helps fight diseases in your body as they naturally enhance your white blood cells to combat any unwanted disease in the body. Boosting your immune system may require you to, stay active, eat clean and whole foods, eat lots of fruits and vegetables, drink 2–3 L of water per day, get 8 hours of sleep at night, start a hot/cold therapy (sauna), reduce toxin load, use elderberry syrup, take vitamin C (does not prevent, but reduces severity and length of illness)etc.
All of these things will help tremendously.
Not sure i'm allowed to paste links here but if you need more health education, guidance and products, do check out this link on your browser bit. ly/3t6V52 without the spaces between, or send us a mail as well at myhealthmywealth101 @gmail com again without the spaces between.
For a flu like virus especially COVID-19 ultimately the best way is to never leave your house but we all have a life to live so the best ways to mitigate exposure from infection is to: avoid touching you face as much as possible, wash your hands and/or use alcohol sanitizer, wear a face mask to protect against droplets in the air that may have viruses which i could recommend an N95 which is medically secure but sometimes are not the most comfortable to wear, minimize in closed areas where large groups of people gather. Hospitals are the worst so think twice before going to an ER unless you feel you really need too. Maintain adequate hydration and nutrition.
Avoid airway irritants like smoking that impair your ability to expel mucous from your trachea. However If you find yourself coughing/sneezing then please do so into your arm, a handkerchief, etc to block the spread of droplets to people around you.
You also find out more about WHO's recommendations for getting vaccinated by checking their public advice page on COVID-19 vaccines.
For more health education, guidance and products, do check out this link on your browser bit. ly/3t6V52 without the spaces between, or send us a mail as well at myhealthmywealth101 @gmail com again without the spaces between.
You may get this infection from, somebody who has hand, foot and mouth disease. You can get the infection from the saliva or by feco-oral route or by direct contact with the infected lesion fluid.
H1N1 (Swine flu) was initially a disease of only swine (pigs), discovered in the 1930's. This influenza virus mutated into a new form in 2009, called A-H1N1/09, that caused a pandemic. It has been commonly called swine flu, too. The animal the H1N1 influenza virus has been named for is the hog (pig, swine). For more information see the related questions below.
People with colds are contagious during the first two to four days of the infection. Colds pass from person to person in several ways.
That depends on a number of variables. Age, type of flu vaccine used, administration route (there are both intramuscular ~ IM, and a new intradermal ~ ID vaccine for the 2011-2012 flu season in the US), etc. which will alter the dosage. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has issued a table that shows these parameters and dosages. A link to this information is provided in the related links section below.