How do we know when to shut our eyes?
Updated February 12, 2019 12:07:14 How do you know when it’s time to shut your eyes?
And, more importantly, how can you tell when your eyesight is failing?
For a lot of people, the answer is: the flu season is right around the corner.
But there’s a good chance you won’t be able to see out of your eyes in the next two weeks.
The flu season can cause symptoms ranging from severe aches and pains to fever, pneumonia and fatigue.
The flu season in Australia can be a big deal, particularly for families and retirees.
For some people, such as those with a family history of flu, it can be life-changing.
In fact, according to the Australian Bureau of Statistics, more than 1.4 million people died in Australia in the last influenza season.
In contrast, there were more than 20,000 flu-related hospitalisations in the United States last year.
The reason is simple: most people who get sick can’t catch the flu quickly enough to make a difference.
For some people the flu can be an important time to take a break from work and social activities, but for others it can put them at greater risk of serious illness.
There are plenty of different treatments available to treat flu.
You may be able be prescribed a flu shot, but it’s up to you to decide if that’s the best way to treat your symptoms.
But if you’re feeling unwell, it’s worth knowing how to tell when you’re in flu-like symptoms.
You’re more likely to feel unwell when you have the fluA study published in the journal Lancet last year found that a person’s chance of contracting the flu when they had the flu was 1 in 8.
This means that the flu is a major killer for many people, particularly in those over 65.
It’s also likely that people with a history of illness will experience symptoms that may make them feel unhealthily sick.
This can include:Headaches, headaches, joint pain, chest pain, fever, fatigue, fatigue or a cough.
For the first three weeks of the flu, these symptoms can be pretty mild.
But then, the flu progresses, and you may feel more of these symptoms.
This is called the “passive flu”.
This is when you feel uncooperative, irritable and less able to take care of yourself.
The key to knowing when you’ve contracted the flu and when to get to the doctor is to ask yourself:Is it more of the same symptoms that I’m having?
Do they sound similar?
Are they still there?
The symptoms of the passive flu are pretty much the same whether you have it or not.
So you’ll still have them.
The only difference is that they may be less severe.
So, if you feel that you have a worse flu than you did before, it may be better to take some time off work or social activities and take some antibiotics to try and stop the spread of the influenza.
This will also help to keep your immune system strong.
Your body’s response to the fluThere are three types of flu viruses: A, B and C.
The B virus is the most contagious, which means it can spread to others as easily as a virus.
It can be particularly dangerous for those who are young and underweight, and for pregnant women.
The A virus is less contagious and can only be spread by contact with infected blood.
It is more dangerous for older people and people with weakened immune systems.
The C virus can also be spread from person to person by direct contact with an infected person.
So how do you catch the B flu?
The only way to catch the A flu is to stay home.
If you can’t do that, you’ll need to get some treatment.
The first thing you need to do is find out if you have an A virus or a B virus.
This may seem like a bit of a hassle, but if you do, you should get advice on how to get help and how long it takes for your body to clear the virus.
The most effective treatment is antiviral medicines.
Antiviral drugs protect your body from the virus by blocking the virus’s immune system.
These medicines can also protect your lungs from the infection by blocking any airborne bacteria that are living on them.
Antiviral medicines also stop the virus from replicating in your body, so your body doesn’t have to worry about catching it again.
If you do catch the C flu, you may have to go back to work or be homebound for a while.
If your symptoms don’t improve, you can get a flu vaccine.
These vaccines are available in a range of forms and can protect you from a range and types of the different flu viruses.
These include:There are also nasal spray, eye drops and inhaler flu shots.
If there’s anything else you want to know, ask your GP or pharm