How to make sure you’re immune to the flu virus in your home.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) says a healthy immune system protects against the flu.

The agency says there is no evidence of an increase in the flu-associated coronavirus, known as the H5N1 pandemic.

The CDC also says that most people can handle the flu in most settings, including the home.

But some experts say home temperatures can make it harder to be protected from the virus.

They say if you are in an apartment, your home should be at least 80 degrees Fahrenheit, but temperatures can vary depending on your building and temperature regulation rules.

So if you have a warm-weather apartment or if your home has a built-in heater, you may want to limit the number of times you go outside.

Also, you should consider whether you are going to stay inside if the flu is still active in your area.

People should stay at home if they have respiratory symptoms that are worse than those associated with the flu, such as coughing, sore throat or sore eyes, the CDC says.

The CDC also recommends that people stay home if possible if their family members are sick with influenza and are not vaccinated.

Those with asthma or chronic bronchitis should also stay home.

People who have other health problems, such a diabetes, should talk to their doctor or nurse about going to an emergency room.

The flu virus can cause severe flu-related symptoms including headache, cough, runny nose and sore throat.

If you’re experiencing any of these symptoms, call your doctor right away.

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