Body Thermometer

body thermometer, While 80 percent of people who get the coronavirus will have mild illness, older individuals especially those with common chronic conditions like heart disease, hypertension, diabetes and COPD are at the greatest risk for complications. People in this category should avoid both crowds and travel. And since just about all of us have someone in this category we love, we should adopt these cautions to help protect them. If you live in an area that has community spread, which is now many parts of the country, consider video chats instead of in-person visits temporarily.

body thermometer - Be prepared. You’ve heard about the shortage of hand sanitizer and masks and the long lines at markets. Some reporters have called this a sign of panic, but I look at this as a sign of American resilience. Being prepared is one of the most proactive things you can do in the face of uncertainty. There is no need to start hoarding but having two week's worth of foods like wholes grains, beans, and frozen vegetables, supplies like soap and toilet paper, as well as a month’s supply of medications is smart.

body thermometer, CLICK HERE TO GET THE OPINION NEWSLETTER Support your immune system. While we don’t have treatments for COVID-19, there is plenty you can do to keep your body in top physical condition. First, be sure to get at least seven hours of sleep, which can decrease your risk of getting a cold. Eat your leafy greens and other vegetables, which are loaded with immune-supporting vitamins and minerals as well as antioxidants. Get some sun or consider 1200IU Vitamin D a day, which is associated with decreased incidence of upper respiratory tract infections.

body thermometer - If you feel sick. While the government has promised that anyone who wants to get tested for the virus can, tests are actually in short supply. The truth is, that while the test may be helpful for scientists studying the spread of the virus, at this point it won’t be much help to you, because there is no treatment. CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP As the number of people infected increases, the public health strategy will have to move from containment to social distancing. That’s why the best thing you can do if you feel sick is to stay home like you should if you had a bad cold, but this time really stay home. If you feel worse than a cold or have trouble breathing call your doctor right away. Zinc lozenges, vitamin C and elderberry syrup have also been studied and may help reduce illness duration of colds. We have all the details, including dosages, on our coronavirus survival protocol one sheet that we culled from the best advice from world experts, now available on our all my social media feeds.

body thermometer - In the coming weeks, we will continue to learn new information, see more infections and increased directives for social distancing designed to keep us safe  New things are always scary, but Americans are best in the face of adversity. Armed with knowledge and support we will get through this and be stronger. And remember the best cure for panic is kindness.