:: Wachters.ca ::
new user  |  login  
user: anonymous
  Shopping Cart  
  Product Programs
  Personal Health Quiz
  Sea Vegetation
  Testimonials 1, 2, 3
  Testimonials - add
  Nutritional Glossary
  News Flash Links
  Weekly Special
  Policies & Procedures
  Contact us


Fact about The Wachters Blend of Sea Vegetation:

Know the Difference between Cold and H1N1 Flu Symptoms

Know the Difference between Cold and H1N1 Flu Symptoms



H1N1 Flu


Fever is rare with a cold. 

Fever is usually present with the flu in up to 80% of all flu cases. A temperature of 100?F or higher for 3 to 4 days is associated with the flu. 


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

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


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

Severe aches and pains are common with the flu. 

Stuffy Nose

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

Stuffy nose is not commonly present with the flu. 


Chills are uncommon with a cold. 

60% of people who have the flu experience chills. 


Tiredness is fairly mild with a cold. 

Tiredness is moderate to severe with the flu. 


Sneezing is commonly present with a cold. 

Sneezing is not common with the flu. 

Sudden Symptoms

Cold symptoms tend to develop over a few days. 

The flu has a rapid onset within 3-6 hours. The flu hits hard and includes sudden symptoms like high fever, aches and pains. 


A headache is fairly uncommon with a cold. 

A headache is very common with the flu, present in 80% of flu cases. 

Sore Throat

Sore throat is commonly present with a cold. 

Sore throat is not commonly present with the flu. 

Chest Discomfort

Chest discomfort is mild to moderate with a cold. 

Chest discomfort is often severe with the flu. 


Other items related to 'NutriFacts'
Magnesium may decrease colon cancer risk
Vitamin D plus calcium may protect everyone from fracture: Study
Multivitamins may cut lung cancer risk in smokers
Vitamin E may boost brain health after stroke
Vitamins and minerals may slash bladder cancer risk
Physicians recommend supplements to their patients
Antioxidant vitamins may protect against female cancer
Symposium details Calcium-Vitamin D fracture potential
Teen soy intake linked to lower breast cancer risk
Multivitamins linked to younger ?biological age?: Study
Vitamin D good for brains and lungs, say new studies
Dermatologists recommend vitamin D supplements
Mineral Health Benefits
Mineral Depletion of Soils
Brown Seaweed May Burn Away Fat
Brown Seaweed fights Obesity
Remineralisation vital for future of food
Zinc May Reduce Infant Mortality
Vitamin C May Reduce Frequency of Common Cold
Folate May Cut Stroke Risk in Women
Is Vitamin E safe?
Calcium, Vitamin D Prevent Crohn?s Bone Loss
Walk ten thousand miles with sea vegetation!
Iron Deficiency Contributes to ADHD
Calcium reduces cancer risk
Flu shots in short supply: BUILD YOUR IMMUNE SYSTEM FOR WINTER
FDA Ephedra Action
Why Wachters' Works!
Time Magazine says "Eat Your Weedies"
Vitamin E - beyond the antioxidant effects
Seaweed contains natural antibiotic
Healthy vs Unhealthy Colon
Multi-vitamin and mineral supplements
Cardiovascular Health
Body Mass Indicator (BMI)
NutriFact: Stress
Intestinal Health
Anti-Oxidants, the Real Fountain of Youth?
Should You Be Taking A Multi-Vitamin?
FDA Appoves New Health Claim for Soy Protein and Coronary Heart Disease
Seaweed Fights Radiation

  back to channel  

channel: main Friday, October 23, 2009 - 3:41pm

new user |  login |  logout |  modify info |  webmail |
user: anonymous (access: )
This site powered by FallingApple.com SiteTools 3.0 & owned and operated by Triune-Being Research Organization Ltd.