Posted November 10, 2018 08:05:13The first thing to look for is whether you have a cold.
You may feel it at home, or you may be at work, or at a concert, or even at your local supermarket.
If it’s mild or moderate, you may have mild symptoms and a cold might be just a symptom of an underlying illness.
If it is severe or fatal, you can expect to need to be hospitalized for several days.
Symptoms of a stinger include:A slight, but sometimes prickly, burning sensation in your throat, throat sores, and throat soreness.
A high, ringing, or piercing pain in your neck or throat.
When symptoms first start, it’s important to know that you are not likely to catch a cold from your cold sore.
You will need to call your GP, and they will be able to diagnose your cold and treat you.
In Australia, the cold sore usually occurs around the neck or around the area around the eyes.
However, if you have any of the symptoms listed above, and you’ve had your cold sores for several weeks, it is possible you have the flu.
This means you may need to take anti-fungal medicines or even hospitalised.
You should call your doctor for advice on how best to manage your symptoms and the flu, and how to manage the symptoms themselves.
If you’re feeling sick and feeling ill, you are more likely to have a flu or other serious illness than a cold, which is why it’s a good idea to have someone who knows what they’re talking about, so they can make sure you get the right treatment.
If you’re at home and haven’t had any cold sore symptoms for weeks, this is a good time to get tested for flu.
If a cold has left you sick, it may also be time to call for a second opinion.
This can help to determine whether you’re really ill, and whether your symptoms are actually related to your underlying illness or your flu.
If your symptoms don’t seem to be related to a cold or flu, you might need to get a second doctor to make sure the cold isn’t causing more symptoms.
It’s also important to make an appointment to see your GP if you’re having a serious medical problem.
The most common cold symptoms are:The first sign of a cold is your neck being tender and sore, but if it’s very severe, your chest may be swollen and feel hot.
You might also feel dizzy or light-headed, which are all signs of a possible cold.
Your temperature may also drop and you may feel cold to your skin.
A fever may also start to increase in the blood, which can also mean a cold sore is forming.
If the temperature rises to a level above 140 degrees, your body is at risk of becoming sick.
It may take up to a week for the symptoms to clear up, but you will still need to visit your GP for further tests and treatment.
A flu is a serious illness that can cause life-threatening complications.
It can cause:The flu can cause pneumonia, which may cause death.
A more serious form of flu is the H1N1 (swine flu) virus, which causes serious infections such as pneumonia, pneumonia, septicemia and septic shock.
The most serious form, called H3N2, can cause serious complications, including:If you have more than one cold, or if you are pregnant, you should contact your GP to see if they have a specialist who can treat you, or take you to hospital for further treatment.