How to prevent the flu and prevent blindness: the latest
What to know about the flu: What is it, how do you prevent it, and what is the best way to treat it?
article The flu is the most common respiratory infection in the US.
In 2014, the US recorded more than 2.5 million influenza-related deaths.
Here are some important facts you need to know: The flu virus can cause serious symptoms and is spread by direct contact with the respiratory secretions of a person who has not yet recovered from the flu.
It is highly contagious.
The flu causes respiratory distress that can be fatal, especially if untreated.
Symptoms include fever, cough, runny nose, sore throat, and sore eyes.
Influenza is spread through coughs, sneezes, sneeze, sneer, or contact with droplets of virus.
People with a history of influenza may be at greater risk for complications from the virus.
Symptoms of influenza include fever (100.5 to 101.7 degrees Fahrenheit), cough, sore eyes, sore muscles, muscle aches, and coughiness.
Some people develop pneumonia or other complications of influenza, including pneumonia and pneumonia-related pneumonia.
Influenzas bacteria are often found in the nasal passages, nasal passages and other areas of the body.
Flu vaccine contains a combination of two vaccines called the influenza vaccine and the pandemic vaccine.
The two vaccines contain a small dose of the influenza virus.
The pandemic vaccines contain two vaccines that are not linked to each other.
When the flu virus enters the body, the body breaks down the two vaccines, causing the two to be broken down into smaller parts called virus particles.
When these particles are taken to the lungs, they infect the cells in the lungs and cause pneumonia and other complications.
The amount of time it takes for a person to recover from influenza depends on the type of vaccine.
Inactivated influenza vaccine (IIV) is a small, weakened, and potentially ineffective vaccine that was developed in the 1960s and 1970s.
It has been used to treat some people with the pandemics vaccine and to treat influenza in adults.
The vaccine is not effective against influenza, but it has been shown to be safe and effective for some people.
The other type of influenza vaccine, which is a full-strength vaccine that contains the virus and has a longer incubation period, has been effective against many of the infections seen in pandemic years.
People should take a booster shot if they have a history or physical exam showing symptoms of influenza.
The booster shot contains a dose of an active, weakened vaccine called the live attenuated vaccine.
A booster shot is given after a booster dose of a live attenuating vaccine.
Live attenuated vaccines are not as effective against the influenza infection as inactivated influenza vaccines, but they are still effective.
In the past, the only vaccine approved for use in the United States to prevent influenza was a vaccine that used live attenuation, but this vaccine was withdrawn after the pandemia.
Other countries have approved live attenuations, and these vaccines are now available.
People can get influenza vaccine at their doctor’s office.
It can be taken at any time during the flu season.
People who are not vaccinated against the flu should not eat or drink until they have been vaccinated against influenza.
Flu shots are usually taken at the same time each day for about eight weeks.
They are typically given three times a day.
Flu vaccines are also administered in booster doses in hospitals and clinics throughout the year.
They can be given by injection, or as a shot with a needle inserted in the arm.
Most people take their flu shots at least every two weeks.
If you are taking your flu shots in a clinic, you may have to wait until the next flu season to start taking them.
Some health care workers who are vaccinated may have a different schedule than the rest of their patients, and some people who are receiving a flu shot may be less likely to be vaccinated than others.
Vaccines should be taken by a doctor or health care professional.
For more information about influenza, visit our Influenza page.