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Cold Symptoms Blog

Related terms: Common Cold, Cold, Coryza

Winter Is the Season of Nosebleeds

Posted 2 Feb 2015 by Drugs.com

SATURDAY, Jan. 31, 2015 – Nosebleeds are a common during the winter and shouldn't be cause for concern, an expert says. "Cold winter air can be drying and irritating to the nose, and so can forms of indoor heat, such as forced air and fireplaces. Blood flow from the nose can range from a few drops to a real gusher," explained Dr. James Stankiewicz, chair of the otolaryngology department at Loyola University Medical Center in Maywood, Ill. "Older individuals are more susceptible to nosebleeds in winter because their mucous membranes are not as lush and the dry air causes the thinning blood vessels in the nose to break," he said in a university news release. And older women and people taking blood-thinning drugs have an even greater risk. "Women who are postmenopausal are especially vulnerable to nosebleeds because of the decrease in estrogen that increases bodily fluids. Anyone who is ... Read more

Related support groups: Cold Symptoms

Researchers Probe Why Colds Are More Likely in Winter

Posted 6 Jan 2015 by Drugs.com

TUESDAY, Jan. 6, 2015 – Though it's never been scientifically confirmed, conventional wisdom has it that winter is the season of sniffles. Now, new animal research seems to back up that idea. It suggests that as internal body temperatures fall after exposure to cold air, so too does the immune system's ability to beat back the rhinovirus that causes the common cold. "It has been long known that the rhinovirus replicates better at the cooler temperature, around 33 Celsius (91 Fahrenheit), compared to the core body temperature of 37 Celsius (99 Fahrenheit)," said study co-author Akiko Iwasaki, a professor of immunobiology at Yale University School of Medicine. "[But] the reason for this cold temperature preference for virus replication was unknown. Much of the focus on this question has been on the virus itself. However, virus replication machinery itself works well at both temperatures, ... Read more

Related support groups: Cold Symptoms

FDA Shares Advice to Avoid Colds and Flu

Posted 5 Jan 2015 by Drugs.com

FRIDAY, Jan. 2, 2015 – Viral infections can happen at any time, but they're more common during winter when people spend more time in close contact with others indoors. Although most respiratory viruses clear up within a few days, some can lead to dangerous complications, particularly for smokers, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration reports. Signs of complications include: a cough that interrupts sleep; persistent, high fever; chest pain; or shortness of breath. Unlike colds, the flu comes on suddenly and lasts more than a few days. Each year, more than 200,000 people in the United States are hospitalized from flu complications, and thousands die from flu, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. In the United States, flu season peaks between December and February. Although colds and the flu share some signs, the flu can lead to more serious symptoms, ... Read more

Related support groups: Influenza, Cold Symptoms, Influenza Prophylaxis

Steer Clear of Cold Meds for Babies, FDA Advises

Posted 26 Nov 2014 by Drugs.com

WEDNESDAY, Nov. 26, 2014 – Most babies and young children don't need medicines if they have a cold, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration says. Over-the-counter (OTC) cold and cough medicine should not be given to children younger than 2 because they could cause serious and potentially deadly side effects, the agency warned. American adults average about three colds a year, but children get them more often. When children get a cold, parents might want to give them pain relievers, decongestants and other medicines, but often the best approach is rest and care, the FDA said in a news release. "A cold is self-limited, and patients will get better on their own in a week or two without any need for medications. For older children, some OTC medicines can help relieve the symptoms – but won't change the natural course of the cold or make it go away faster," Dr. Amy Taylor, a medical officer ... Read more

Related support groups: Cold Symptoms

Health Tip: When to Call the Doctor About a Cold or Flu

Posted 7 Nov 2014 by Drugs.com

-- Flu and the common cold share some common symptoms. Though both often can be treated at home, more serious cases require a doctor's care. The American Academy of Family Physicians mentions these warning signs that you should see a doctor: A persistent fever of higher than 102 degrees Fahrenheit that causes body aches and fatigue. Symptoms that persist for longer than 10 days, or symptoms that worsen instead of improve. Shortness of breath, difficulty breathing, or pressure or pain in the chest. Confusion, disorientation or fainting. Vomiting persistently. Significant sinus pain affecting the forehead or face. Swelling of glands in the neck or jaw. Read more

Related support groups: Influenza, Cold Symptoms

Medication Errors Occur Every 8 Minutes in U.S. Children

Posted 20 Oct 2014 by Drugs.com

MONDAY, Oct. 20, 2014 – A child receives the wrong medication or the wrong dosage every eight minutes in the United States, according to a recent study. Nearly 700,000 children under 6 years old experienced an out-of-hospital medication error between 2002 and 2012. Out of those episodes, one out of four children was under a year old. As the age of children decreased, the likelihood of an error increased, the study found. Though 94 percent of the mistakes didn't require medical treatment, the errors led to 25 deaths and about 1,900 critical care admissions, according to the study. "Even the most conscientious parents make errors," said lead author Dr. Huiyun Xiang, director of the Center for Pediatric Trauma Research at Nationwide Children's Hospital in Columbus, Ohio. That conscientiousness may even lead to one of the most common errors: Just over a quarter of these mistakes involved a ... Read more

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New Clues to How Colds Can Spur Asthma Attacks

Posted 1 Oct 2014 by Drugs.com

WEDNESDAY, Oct. 1, 2014 – Scientists have pinpointed a molecule that may trigger potentially life-threatening asthma attacks brought on by colds. The researchers say this finding could offer a target for new drugs to be developed to treat these attacks. Most asthma attacks (80 percent to 90 percent) are caused by viruses that infected the airways, according to the British researchers. Most of these are rhinoviruses, which are the main cause of the common cold. The researchers found that a specific molecule called IL-25 may play a major role in asthma attacks caused by colds. The findings are published in the Oct. 1 issue of Science Translational Medicine. "Our research has shown for the first time that the cells that line the airways of asthmatics are more prone to producing a small molecule called IL-25, which then appears to trigger a chain of events that causes attacks," study ... Read more

Related support groups: Asthma, Cold Symptoms

When Colds, Flu Lead to Complications in Kids

Posted 4 Aug 2014 by Drugs.com

MONDAY, Aug. 4, 2014 – About one-third of children with viral infections severe enough to land them in the hospital end up with serious complications – such as pneumonia, seizures and brain swelling, a new study finds. The study, reported online on Aug. 4 in Pediatrics, followed kids who had to be admitted to a pediatric hospital for the flu and other respiratory infections. Researchers stressed that they are much different from the vast majority of children who fall ill during cold-and-flu season. In fact, they would likely represent only a small percentage of children seen in the ER for worrisome flu-like symptoms, said Dr. Rakesh Mistry, the lead researcher on the study and an emergency specialist at Children's Hospital Colorado in Aurora. "These kids were really ill," Mistry said of the study group, which included 241 children brought to his center's ER between 2008 and 2010. The ... Read more

Related support groups: Influenza, Cold Symptoms

Common Cold Meds May Pose Health Threats

Posted 19 Mar 2014 by Drugs.com

WEDNESDAY, March 19, 2014 – Over-the-counter sinus and pain remedies that combine two common ingredients – phenylephrine and acetaminophen – might cause serious side effects such as high blood pressure, dizziness and tremors, New Zealand researchers warn. These side effects occur because acetaminophen (the main ingredient in Tylenol) boosts the effects of phenylephrine, according to a report in the March 20 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine. Products containing this drug combination include Tylenol Sinus, Sudafed PE Sinus, Benadryl Allergy Plus Sinus and Excedrin Sinus Headache. "What we found was surprising because it hasn't been studied or reported," said lead researcher Hartley Atkinson, managing director of AFT Pharmaceuticals, Ltd., in Auckland. Phenylephrine, which replaced pseudoephedrine in many over-the-counter medications, relieves nasal congestion from colds, ... Read more

Related support groups: Percocet, Vicodin, Norco, Tylenol, Lortab, Acetaminophen, Sta-D, Fioricet, Paracetamol, Endocet, Excedrin, Darvocet-N 100, Cold Symptoms, Tylenol PM, NyQuil, Phenylephrine, Acetaminophen/Hydrocodone, Ultracet, Tylenol with Codeine, Alka-Seltzer

Infections Like Colds, Chickenpox Tied to Some Stroke Risk in Kids

Posted 12 Feb 2014 by Drugs.com

WEDNESDAY, Feb. 12, 2014 – Common infections, such as a cold or chickenpox, may increase the risk of stroke in children, according to several new studies. The good news is that stroke in children is still quite rare, and one of the studies found that childhood vaccines appeared to offer some protection against childhood stroke. "Children who'd had a stroke were most likely to have had a recent infection compared to controls [children without stroke]," said Dr. Heather Fullerton, an author involved with three studies. "There was a particularly strong association for an infection in the week before a stroke, almost a sevenfold increase in the risk of stroke." However, most parents don't need to be overly concerned about stroke, Fullerton added. "Clearly, infections are very common and stroke is very rare in children. What's going on is that infections are acting as a trigger for stroke ... Read more

Related support groups: Ischemic Stroke, Cold Symptoms, Varicella-Zoster

Expectant Mothers' Colds May Affect Baby

Posted 4 Feb 2014 by Drugs.com

TUESDAY, Feb. 4, 2014 – The more colds and other viral infections a woman has during pregnancy, the more likely her child is to have asthma, researchers report. The new study included 513 pregnant women in Germany and their 526 babies. The mothers completed questionnaires during pregnancy, when the children were 3 months old, 12 months old and every year until the children reached age 5. The researchers concluded that a mother's level of exposure to viral infections and bacteria during pregnancy affect the environment in the womb, and therefore the baby's risk of developing asthma and allergies in childhood. The study is published in the February issue of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. "In addition, these same children that had early exposure to allergens, such as house dust and pet dander, had increased odds of becoming sensitized by age 5," journal deputy editor Dr. ... Read more

Related support groups: Cold Symptoms

Hand Washing, Zinc May Ward Off Colds: Review

Posted 27 Jan 2014 by Drugs.com

MONDAY, Jan. 27, 2014 – The cold season is in full swing, with everyone swearing by their own methods for avoiding infection or treating themselves should they get sick. Now, a new review finds that some methods seem to work better than others, namely hand washing and zinc supplements for prevention of a cold, and decongestants and pain relievers for treatment. For preventing colds, frequent hand washing came out on top, said study leader Dr. Michael Allan, director of evidence-based medicine in family medicine at the University of Alberta, in Canada. Besides hand washing, daily zinc supplements appeared to help kids avoid colds, some research found, and Allan said it would probably work for adults. The evidence was not strong, however. "It wouldn't be something I'd recommend on a regular basis," he said. Zinc use can lead to nausea and has an unpleasant taste, he noted. For the study, ... Read more

Related support groups: Dietary Supplementation, Cold Symptoms, Zinc Gluconate

Health Tip: Avoid Spreading the Common Cold

Posted 14 Jan 2014 by Drugs.com

-- If you've caught a cold, a few precautions can help you recover and avoid spreading it to others. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention suggests: When you're sick, stay home from work or school. Avoid close contact with others. Any time you cough or sneeze, cover your mouth and nose. Disinfect surfaces at home. After blowing your nose, wash your hands. Read more

Related support groups: Cold Symptoms

When a Common Cold Becomes More Dangerous for Kids

Posted 14 Jan 2014 by Drugs.com

TUESDAY, Jan. 14, 2014 – Frequent colds are a normal part of young children's lives, but sometimes a stuffy nose becomes a more severe lung infection. Now, a new study clarifies some of the factors that put certain kids at greater risk. The study, published online Jan. 13 in the journal Pediatrics, focused on babies and preschoolers infected with human rhinoviruses – a large group of viruses that cause many cases of the common cold. Traditionally, rhinoviruses were thought to only cause cold symptoms. But recent research has suggested that the viruses may occasionally cause more severe lung infections, like pneumonia and bronchitis, in certain children. In the new study, that seemed to be the case. Brazilian researchers looked at test results for 434 babies and preschoolers who were taken to the doctor for respiratory symptoms. A small number of children – 31 – were infected with ... Read more

Related support groups: Cold Symptoms

Health Tip: Don't Take Too Much Acetaminophen

Posted 3 Jan 2014 by Drugs.com

-- If you're plagued with a headache, sinus congestion or body aches, you may find the common pain reliever acetaminophen in more than one medication you take for relief. After all, acetaminophen is found in more than 600 over-the-counter and prescription medications, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration says. The FDA makes these recommendations on how to make sure you don't take too much acetaminophen, the active ingredient in Tylenol: Adults should not exceed 4,000 milligrams per day. Never take more than the recommended dose of any medication. Avoid taking multiple over-the-counter medications that contain acetaminophen. Don't take a prescription drug that contains acetaminophen along with an OTC medication that contains it. Read more

Related support groups: Headache, Percocet, Vicodin, Norco, Tylenol, Lortab, Acetaminophen, Fioricet, Paracetamol, Endocet, Darvocet-N 100, Excedrin, Cold Symptoms, Tylenol PM, NyQuil, Acetaminophen/Hydrocodone, Ultracet, Tylenol with Codeine, Percocet 10/325, Roxicet

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