Health: What you need to know about colds and flu.

The first thing you need is that you are not alone.

Every day, you are exposed to the risks of colds, and many of us are not doing our jobs well enough.

The latest scientific research, however, shows that the number of people living with colds or flu in the UK has fallen from nearly 12 million in 2011 to under 9 million today.

The decline has been so fast that a new charity, SANE, has decided to do something about it.

We’ve launched the #1 cold prevention initiative for the UK in the last year.

And we’ve got the support of the British Heart Foundation.

It’s time we got our act together and tackle the global pandemic.

In this video, the Chief Executive of SANE Dr. Chris Anderson explains how colds are spread, why the UK is the best place to live in the world, and why it is important for people to keep their windows open.

And it’s not just colds that affect the UK: We also suffer from other common colds such as the common cold, seasonal affective disorder, bronchitis and seasonal allergies.

So what are the main cold prevention myths and what can we do to keep our house cool?

The Facts About Colds Colds are caused by viruses, bacteria and other foreign material.

They are caused mainly by viruses and bacteria.

Viruses are the ones causing the flu, and so are cold viruses like coronavirus.

Cold viruses are transmitted from person to person by breathing in contaminated air.

They do not infect the body in any way.

It is very important to avoid exposure to the cold and to avoid sharing your personal temperature with anyone.

If you’re feeling sick, it is a good idea to contact your GP or other health care professional immediately and let them know that you have a cold and that it is contagious.

You should be allowed to rest, eat, drink and play outside.

You can do this even if you have an elevated temperature, or if you are feeling ill.

In some parts of the world where the cold weather is harsh, people are getting colds in their homes or working places.

This is a normal part of the year.

However, if you’re in a warm climate, you may need to leave home for a bit to cool down.

If your temperature is elevated by more than 10C (34F) for more than three days in a row, your body will need to work harder to keep your temperature stable.

People are often reluctant to change their routine because they feel uncomfortable or ashamed.

But it’s essential to get the help you need.

For example, you might want to stop working and take a break from all your activities to help your body cool down and recover.

And you might feel uncomfortable leaving your house for a few hours because you have colds.

It might also be time to put on some gloves and wear a mask when you get home.

Some people who have been exposed to colds have developed symptoms of seasonal affectives disorder.

This can be caused by other cold viruses.

Symptoms of seasonal affects may include: severe fever, cough and runny nose

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