The flu can be deadly.
But if you’re prepared, there are ways to stay healthy and keep the flu off your face, neck, and shoulders.
Here are five common myths about the flu that can make you more likely to get sick.
You’re more contagious if you have a fever, or the flu will only hit you if you get it cold.
Fears of cold sores and sore throat are overblown.
The flu has nothing to do with the flu, and the flu is not contagious unless you’re infected with it.
The virus is spread by coughing and sneezing, not by touching surfaces or objects with cold air.
The colds and sore throats caused by the flu can actually be mild, like colds that are caused by other illnesses, such as bronchitis, that are mild or mild-to-moderate.
Farther down the line, some people with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) and heart disease are more contagious than people with less serious illnesses, according to the American Heart Association.
You can catch the flu from your spouse, a friend, a family member, or even an old boyfriend or girlfriend.
The CDC has found that the flu spread more than twice as fast among people who have a current or former romantic partner, compared to people who don’t have a partner, and more than half of people who haven’t had any romantic partner are infected with the virus.
The same is true if you or a loved one has been in close contact with someone with a medical condition that can cause the flu or who has a history of being contagious, according the CDC.
It’s not contagious if your nasal mucosa is dry or covered in a coating of mucus.
The mucus layer in your nasal passages protects your nasal cavity from bacteria, viruses, and other substances that can be harmful to you.
A coating of your mucus is called a “nosepiece,” which can help prevent airborne infections from getting into your nasal cavities.
Some nasal products are designed to help protect you from germs, including nasal spray, which can be used to clean your nasal swab after using it for several hours, or nasal powder that can help your nasal tissues to work more efficiently.
The nasal coating also protects your mouth and throat from bacteria that can damage your mouth.
A person with a cold sore or cough may have a nosepiece or a nasal coating that is not functioning properly, but this doesn’t mean the cold sore is contagious, the CDC advises.
It can be contagious if it hits you at home, in the car, or while you’re walking.
In fact, if you’ve ever been in a car accident, you’re more likely than not to get the flu if you are hit by a car, walk by someone who is coughing or sneezed, or get hit by another person while driving.
You shouldn’t drink alcohol to stay contagious.
There is no evidence that drinking alcohol makes you more contagious, and most alcohol-related illnesses can be treated with medication.
It is, however, helpful to drink plenty of water to help regulate your immune system and to relieve congestion in your mouth that could be caused by a cold.
It has nothing do with allergies.
A cold that comes from a cough, sneeze, sneezer, or cough sore can’t be contagious.
However, the flu virus is known to be a common cause of nasal irritation and colds.
If you have allergies to certain foods, like peanuts, wheat, milk, or eggs, you are more likely in the dark about the possibility of the flu and can spread the virus even if you don’t eat the food.
You don’t need to take any medicine.
There are no medicines that are specifically designed to prevent the flu.
But the CDC has advised people to take common cold medicines, such the antibiotic metronidazole, that will help regulate the immune system.
You need to wear a mask.
There’s no need to panic.
The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends that people who are hospitalized should wear a face mask for three to six hours.
If the flu makes it to your mouth, you should use a mask to keep the airways open.
You have to stay hydrated.
You may not be able to get as much water out of your nose as you’d like, but the water in your nose is important to keeping your immune systems in tip-top shape.
To help hydrate your body, your body needs to use extra water.
You also need to drink lots of fluids to keep your body and mind healthy.
The best way to keep fluids in check is to drink at least two cups of water every day, according an American College of Rheumatologists (ACR) study published in the