The cold can be the symptom of a serious illness or a side effect of medication.
But if you don’t know whether you have one, the signs may be there.
Here’s what to look for.
What is a cold and why is it different to a flu?
A cold is a condition that occurs when a body is not able to use oxygen and releases carbon dioxide, a byproduct of the decomposition of dead tissues.
This is usually accompanied by a fever, chills, muscle aches and cough, or a sore throat.
In severe cases, the symptoms can include fever, runny nose, red eyes, or an attack of flu-like symptoms.
The cold itself may be mild, but it can make the symptoms worse.
The flu virus is not a cold, but the body may produce antibodies to fight it off.
What does this mean for me?
A common misconception is that a cold is the same thing as flu, a virus that spreads easily.
However, a cold doesn’t spread to your body through direct contact with blood.
Rather, the virus spreads through a process called transfer RNA, which is the genetic material that is passed from one virus to another.
This genetic material, called transfer RNAs, can be found in cells that are part of your body.
These cells may also be found inside the body, such as your muscles and skin.
If a person is sick with a cold that is in their blood, the flu virus can be transmitted through the transfer RNA.
Transfer RNA can be transferred in a number of ways, including through mucus and sweat, or via saliva, tears, and tears that are produced during coughing or sneezing.
The virus can also be transferred through the respiratory system, through nasal congestion, or by the skin.
Some flu vaccines also contain the virus.
How do I know if I have a virus?
If you have any symptoms that aren’t related to the flu, there is no way to know for sure if you or someone you know has a cold.
The only way to detect if you are infected with a flu virus depends on the specific strain of flu virus you have.
Most flu viruses are not dangerous and do not cause a cold or flu-related illness.
However it is important to monitor your body temperature frequently, especially if you’ve recently had a fever or cough, as this could signal that your body is reacting to a virus.
The best way to monitor temperature is to keep a thermometer or thermometer battery in your pocket or purse, which can be worn with gloves.
This will allow you to accurately gauge how much heat you’re producing and how hot you are.
If you’re worried about how much of a fever you’re feeling, keep an eye on your temperature daily.
If your temperature falls below 90°F (36°C), you’re infected with influenza and should avoid public places.
Some people with a high fever may need to be put on an air-conditioned room for several hours to keep their temperature below 101°F.
If that happens, get emergency medical help as soon as possible.
How can I protect myself from colds?
If your cold is causing you problems, it is advisable to keep your house warm.
However the best way is to wear comfortable clothing and take steps to keep cool.
It’s also important to avoid wearing tight clothing such as leggings, shorts, or sandals.
Also avoid touching the hands or feet of anyone you don.
It may help to keep warm socks or gloves close to your skin.
You can also try a mild cold cream to help cool your body down.
If you’ve been infected with flu and haven’t had symptoms, you should take a cold medication.
Flu shots are available in most US pharmacies.
They’re used to prevent influenza virus infection and other conditions, such the flu.
However there are no proven long-term health benefits to taking a flu shot.
You should also keep your water and other personal hygiene in good condition.
If symptoms do arise, take cold medicine, or take a cough suppressant, such to stop the spread of flu.
If your symptoms are mild, you might not need to go to the doctor, but if you do need to see a doctor, ask for a consultation.
The doctor will likely suggest some preventive measures, such keeping an eye out for flu-linked symptoms, taking precautions for air quality and temperature, and taking the appropriate steps to protect yourself.
It is recommended to call your doctor if you:Have symptoms that don’t seem related to influenza, such a fever that’s not related to your flu, or chills or cough.
If they have a fever of at least 101 degrees Fahrenheit (30 degrees Celsius), your symptoms might not be flu-associated.
However they may be influenza-related if they are caused by the flu or if you haven’t yet been tested for the virus and the symptoms are unrelated to the cold.
In either case, your doctor will prescribe a flu vaccine.
How often do I need to get