You’re lucky if you haven’t had to deal with an illness yet this year. Granted, it’s supposed to be a mild year, but in our area it seems that’s only making people lax about good winter protocol.
So, don’t forget about hand washing and coughing into your elbow. And be prepared to take a sick day or two. You’ll give yourself a chance to heal and protect your co-workers.
There, that’s said.
Now, here are some tools you will appreciate having on hand if you get sick:
A sinus flooding kit. It will clear out all that pathogen filled mucus so you can sleep, and by rinsing your sinuses with colloidal silver, you’re helping to clear germs faster!
Just follow the simple directions, and do as often as needed. If you have a severe infection, it might take a few tries. Also, if you’re really sick, mentally prepare yourself for what might come out. Every so often (more so with recurrent severe sinus infections) they’re caused by a fungus, which won’t be the tiny invisible pathogen you’re used to.
A nebulizer. A nebulizer will deliver colloidal silver straight to your lungs. I have done this many times when I’ve been sick, and always felt better right away.
Any infection with mucus is a good time to nebulize. You can protect your lungs before they get sick and save yourself that horrible, wracking cough that comes with lung mucus.
Nebulizing is a good time to read, since it can be loud. Or use a mask and try to nap through it.
I also want to clear up one misconception: you don’t need a prescription for a nebulizer. It’s a tool that’s available to everyone!
Colloidal Silver. It’s ideal to support your immune system everyday anyway, doubly a good idea to do it during cold and flu season, and at the very least a great idea of you get sick.
Colloidal silver can be used with both our sinus flooding kit and the nebulizer, or just take it as a daily dietary supplement. (Your pets can take it too! If you’re in the part of the country experiencing a doggy flu outbreak add a teeny bit to your pet’s water bowl).
What are other good tools to have on hand for winter?