How to protect your family from flu viruses and other fungal infections in 2017

The flu season is over, and the fungal flu pandemic is finally over.

However, the season is not over for your family, either.

With the winter season now upon us, there are a few important things to know about the influenza season and what you can do to protect yourself from other fun and serious infections.

What’s the flu season?

Flu season is typically the last part of the year before the flu vaccine is available to buy.

The flu vaccine can be purchased from pharmacies, at home and online.

However the vaccine is only available to people who are at least 60 days old.

For some people, the vaccine can only be used for six months before needing to be replaced.

However for others, the flu vaccines can be used until they are 60 days older.

How do you protect yourself?

It’s important to make sure you have a fully-working flu vaccine.

To protect yourself, follow these tips and you should have a much better chance of surviving the flu.

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Get a flu vaccine before you get sick There is a two-week window during which people can receive a flu shot before the next flu season starts.

If you get the flu shot, you will need to return the flu jab to the pharmacy for a full refund.

If your flu vaccine was not given within this two-weeks window, you should contact your GP for advice.

You will need your flu vaccination history to determine if you should continue to get your flu shots.

If it’s been at least six weeks since you received the flu shots, then you should also get vaccinated.

If not, contact your local Healthline for advice on whether to continue to receive the flu vaccinations.


Always wash your hands after using a contaminated surface to clean your teeth.

You should also wear gloves and a mask at all times.


Use sunscreen and a face mask before you go outside to protect against the sun.


Do not put food on the floor and do not eat any food that is contaminated with the flu virus.


Always have your influenza vaccination kit in your car at all time.


Wash your hands regularly and wash your clothes regularly after using the toilet and washing your hands.


Avoid contact with your eyes or nose after you’ve received the vaccine.


Don’t take any medication that has been contaminated by the flu flu.


Use a mouthpiece to keep your lips from moving.

This is especially important with a mouthwash.


Do keep your home clean.


Do use a mouth piece if you have chronic obstructive pulmonary disease.


Do avoid contact with water and contact with other people.

The first four tips are important and can help to protect you from other infections and infections that may be related to flu.

How to prevent the flu: Stay hydrated If you have symptoms of flu within the first three weeks after receiving the flu vaccination, you may have a mild flu infection.

Flu infections can be mild and flu-like symptoms can also occur, including cough and fever, as well as flu-related skin symptoms such as redness and irritation.

However this is not a flu-specific condition and you do not need to worry about being ill during flu season.

This means if you are taking any medication, avoid drinking fluids and do your best to get a clean house.

You can also keep your house clean by washing your teeth, keeping your eyes closed and washing dishes.

Avoid food and drink that has not been thoroughly washed or stored.

It is also a good idea to wash your face after getting the flu as this will help protect you against infection.

If a mild fever or fever is not seen, call your GP.

They can advise you on whether it’s important for you to avoid food and drinks.

It’s also important to avoid contact if you experience fever or heat and keep away from areas that are hot or dry.

This includes places that have been sitting for extended periods such as in basements or garages.

Do take your medication with caution if you think you may be experiencing fever or sweating.

If the flu has not yet started to appear, you can take a swab of your mouth with a cotton ball to rule out any infections.

If there is any evidence of an infection, the GP will ask you to stay at home for 24 hours.

This will ensure the infection does not spread.

If an infection does occur, the doctor will use a diagnostic test to rule it out.

However if there is no infection, they will take a blood test to check for flu.

The test will be taken before you have to use a swabs and will only show the presence of flu in your blood.

If this test does not show flu, the doctors will recommend that you seek medical help if you feel ill.

However they will not ask you for your vaccination history or symptoms, or to give you a flu vaccination kit.

If they have a positive