chest pain lasting longer than a couple minutes or that returns shortness of breath vision problems like double vision, blurry vision, or loss of vision burns with blisters, splotchy skin, charred or white areas, or > 3 inches in size vomiting for > 24 hours or with presence of blood head injury with loss of consciousness, . . .
wash your hands often sanitize surfaces at home and work stay away from sick people boost your immune system: eat lots of fruits & veggies, get extra rest, daily exercise, avoid stress, and limit alcohol get a flu shot cough into your elbow don’t share: food, drinks, utensils, blankets, toys, or anything that could spread . . .
get trained in CPR/First Aid plan with friends/family where to meet if evacuation becomes necessary have phone fully charged and flashlight app installed memorize you loved ones’ phone numbers in case you lose your phone wear appropriate shoes to evacuate quickly if needed know where the exits are, including windows trust your instincts: if something feels . . .
air fresheners paint fruit pain relievers (NSAIDS) spices wine wood smoke swimming pools remodeling Christmas trees Talk with your doctor about testing for your triggers.
The CDC (Center for Disease Control) recommends all persons aged 6 months and older get the annual vaccination, with rare exception. Different flu shots are approved for people of different ages, but there are flu shots that are approved for use in people as young as 6 months of age and up. Flu shots are approved for . . .
Update immunizations. See recommendations at: https://www.aap.org/en-us/Documents/immunizationschedule2017.pdf Visit an eye doctor for vision screening. Schedule a complete physical exam. Update the emergency contact card at the school. Where should your child go in the event of an early dismissal or illness if you cannot be reached? Advise the school staff of health problems that your . . .
get vaccinated don’t share lipstick, drinks, or utensils don’t kiss someone who seems sick wash hands with soap after touching public surfaces disinfect door knobs, computers, and counters sneeze into your elbow or a tissue keep hands away from your face: bacteria can be introduced through eyes, nose, or mouth eat healthy foods to boost immune . . .
sleep apnea yellow-orange bumpy rash poor grip strength dark spots under nails dizziness decreased libido/dysfunction skin color changes bleeding gums dark, velvety skin patches trouble breathing swelling in lower legs fatigue
forget multi-tasking take naps walk every day cultivate friendships live in the moment don’t hold a grudge wag (smile & put a spring in your step) maintain curiosity be silly get a backrub drink water when you’re thirsty eat fish if you love someone; show it play enjoy the great outdoors make time to groom . . .
Stroke is a medical emergency and a leading cause of death in the U.S. It occurs when a blood vessel in the brain bursts or, more commonly, when a blockage develops. Without treatment, cells in the brain quickly begin to die. The result can be serious disability or death. If a loved one is having . . .