Home Made Remedy for Adults Cold & Flu Season Support

 Ingredients:

  • 1 White Onion, peeled and cut in squares.
  • 1 Entire head of Garlic peeled.
  • 4 Red Hot Chili Peppers, stems removed and chopped.
  • 4 Inch Horse Radish Root, peeled and chopped.
  • 4 Inch Ginger Root, peeled and chopped.
  • Approximately 1 quart un-pasteurized Apple Cider Vinegar (Braggs is good)

Directions:

Place all ingredients in a blender, cover with un-pasteurized Apple Cider Vinegar (Braggs), and puree. Bottle the mixture in a glass container and store in the cupboard at room temperature. Take 2 tablespoons in the morning and at night at the first sign of a cold or flu.

For immune support:
Go to www.goodlife4u.nsedreams.com and add G3 and Immune Formula.

SYMPTOM DIFFERENCES: COLD, SEASONAL FLU & H1N1

SYMPTOM

COLD

SEASONAL FLU

H1N1

FEVER

Fever is rare with a cold.

Fever is common with the seasonal flu.  

Fever is usually present with H1N1 in up to 80% of all flue cases. A temperature of 101°

COUGHING

A hacking, productive (mucus-producing) cough is often present with a cold.

A dry and hacking cough is often present with the seasonal flu.

A non-productive (non-mucus producing) cough is usually present with H1N1 (sometimes referred to as dry cough).

ACHES

Slight body aches and pains can be part of a cold.

Moderate body aches are common with the seasonal flu.

Severe aches and pains are common with H1N1.

STUFFY NOSE

Stuffy nose is commonly present with a cold and typically resolves spontaneously within a week.

A runny nose is commonly present with the seasonal flu.

Stuffy nose is not commonly present with H1N1.

CHILLS

Chills are uncommon with a cold.

Chills are mild to moderate with the seasonal flu.

60% of people who have H1N1 experience chills.

TIREDNESS

Tiredness is fairly mild with a cold.

Tiredness is moderate and more likely referred to as a lack of energy with the seasonal flu.

Tiredness is moderate to severe with H1N1.

SNEEZING

Sneezing is commonly present with a cold

Sneezing is common present with the seasonal flu.

Sneezing is not common with H1N1.

SUDDEN SYMPTOMS

Cold symptoms tend to develop over a few days.

Symptoms tend to develop over a few days and include flushed face, loss of appetite, dizziness and/or vomiting/nausea. Symptoms usually last 4-7 days, depending on the individual. Diarrhea is common.

H1N1 has a rapid onset within 3-6 hours. H1N1 hits hard and includes sudden symptoms like high fever, aches and pains. Symptoms usually last 4-7 days, depending on the individual. Diarrhea is common.

HEADACHE

A headache is fairly uncommon with a cold.

 A headache is fairly common with the seasonal flu.

A headache is very common with H1N1 and present in 80% of cases.

SORE THROAT

Sore throat is commonly present with a cold.

Sore throat is commonly present with the seasonal flu.

Sore throat is not commonly present with H1N1.

CHEST DISCOMFORT

Chest discomfort is mild to moderate with a cold.

Chest discomfort is moderate with the seasonal flu. If it turns severe seek medical attention immediately!

Chest discomfort is often severe with H1N1.

PREVENTION TIPS:

  • Cough & sneeze into your elbow.
  • Wash your hands with soap & warm water for a minimum of 15-20 seconds. (sing your "ABCs" or "Happy Birthday To You").
  • Use Strong Acid Water whenever possible instead of soap & water (Strong Acid Water kills any bacteria within 20-30 seconds of contact. To find out how to obtain Strong Acid Water, click on the Kangen Water™ icon on the Home Page).
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth without washing or using Strong Acid Water first.

 
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