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Related terms: Common Cold, Cold, Coryza

Too Little Sleep May Quadruple Your Risk for Colds: Study

Posted 4 days ago by

MONDAY, Aug. 31, 2015 – When you're run down from lack of sleep, you really are more apt to catch a cold, a new study finds. Investigators exposed 164 adults to a cold virus, and found better-rested folks more likely to resist infection. Those who slept fewer than six hours a night were more than four times as likely to catch a cold as those who got more than seven hours' shuteye. "The role that sleep has on the immune system is well-established, though not completely understood," said study lead author Aric Prather, an assistant professor of psychiatry at the University of California, San Francisco. The study doesn't prove that insufficient sleep actually causes you to catch a cold. But it builds on prior investigations that have linked bad sleep habits to a weakened immune system and a potentially higher risk for developing an array of chronic illnesses. Prather noted that animal and ... Read more

Related support groups: Cold Symptoms

Parents' Clothing Can Infect Newborns in Intensive Care

Posted 10 days ago by

TUESDAY, Aug. 25, 2015 – The clothing of parents and visitors may spread dangerous respiratory infections to infants in an neonatal intensive care unit (NICU), a Australian study suggests. Four percent of swabs taken from the personal clothing of caregivers and visitors in the NICU at Royal Hospital for Women in Sydney had detectable respiratory syncytial virus (RSV), researchers found. RSV is the leading cause of respiratory-related hospitalizations among premature babies, the researchers said. The investigators also found RSV on 9 percent of high-touch areas in the NICU, including nurses' computers, chairs next to infants' beds and bed rails. RSV was not detected on the hands of doctors, nurses or visitors in the NICU. "Though the detection rate is low, personal clothing of caregivers/visitors do get contaminated with RSV," study author Nusrat Homaira, of the University of New South ... Read more

Related support groups: Infections, Cold Symptoms, Upper Respiratory Tract Infection, Respiratory Syncytial Virus

Online Program Boosts Hand Washing, Cuts Infections

Posted 6 Aug 2015 by

THURSDAY, Aug. 6, 2015 – An online program that encourages people to wash their hands reduced the spread of cold and flu viruses within families, a new study says. The program also led to fewer gastrointestinal illnesses, doctor appointments and antibiotic prescriptions, according to the findings published online Aug. 6 in The Lancet. "A simple, cheap internet program to encourage hand washing can reduce the risk of infection by around 14 percent," study author Dr. Paul Little, a professor at the University of Southampton in the U.K., said in a journal news release. "Because most of the population catches coughs, colds, sore throats and other respiratory infections, this could have an important impact on reducing the spread of these viruses in the general population, and also help reduce the pressure on [health] services during the winter months," he added. The free, interactive ... Read more

Related support groups: Influenza, Cold Symptoms, Swine Influenza, Influenza A, Avian Influenza, Sore Throat, Influenza with Pneumonia

Bigger Families Mean More Infections, Study Finds

Posted 6 Aug 2015 by

THURSDAY, Aug. 6, 2015 – Love kids? Having a bunch may have its downside, a new study finds. Researchers say being part of a big family boosts the risk of passing on viral infections that cause colds, flu and other respiratory woes. "A lot families go through wave after wave of illness. In fact, some of the kids we monitored had symptoms for 20 to 25 weeks in a row," study co-first author Dr. Carrie Byington, a professor of pediatrics and co-director of the Utah Center for Clinical and Translational Science at the University of Utah, said in a university news release. The research included 108 people from 26 Utah families. They were monitored for one year, and provided nasal swabs to test for viruses weekly for each family member. During that time, researchers found that people in childless households were infected with viruses an average of three to four weeks a year. That rose to 18 ... Read more

Related support groups: Infections, Influenza, Cold Symptoms, Sore Throat

Doctors May Play Big Role in Antibiotic Overuse: Study

Posted 20 Jul 2015 by

MONDAY, July 20, 2015 – Doctors, nurse practitioners and other health care workers who prescribe drugs may be helping to drive the overuse of antibiotics in the United States, new research suggests. Experts have long warned that using antibiotics for illnesses for which they are useless – viral infections, for example – helps foster resistance by germs to these potentially lifesaving drugs. In the new study, a team led by Dr. Barbara Jones, an assistant professor of internal medicine at the University of Utah, looked at data on more than 1 million patient visits for acute respiratory infections at 130 VA medical centers across the United States between 2005 and 2012. According to the U.S. National Institutes of Health, acute respiratory infections include the common cold, bronchitis and ear infections – many of which are caused by viruses. However, Jones' team found that antibiotics ... Read more

Related support groups: Influenza, Cold Symptoms, Swine Influenza, Viral Infection, Mitomycin, Adriamycin, Doxorubicin, Avian Influenza, Epirubicin, Doxil, Daunorubicin, Valrubicin, Bleomycin, Lipodox, Plicamycin, Dactinomycin, Lipodox 50, Cosmegen, Pharmorubicin PFS, Pentostatin

Antibiotics Myths Still Common Among Parents

Posted 20 Jul 2015 by

MONDAY, July 20, 2015 – Many American parents still have misconceptions about when their children should receive antibiotics and what the medications do, a new study finds. Looking at data results spanning more than a decade, researchers saw that parents with Medicaid insurance were more likely to misunderstand appropriate antibiotic use than parents with private commercial insurance. Medicaid is the government-run insurance program for lower-income Americans. "While not confirmed, it is possible that the combination of health literacy and underlying socioeconomic factors could contribute to both the misconceptions and expectations for antibiotics," said Dr. Louise Vaz. She is assistant professor of pediatric infectious diseases and medical director of the Outpatient Antibiotic Therapy Program at Oregon Health and Science University in Portland. "We do need to better tailor our ... Read more

Related support groups: Metronidazole, Influenza, Bactrim, Flagyl, Cold Symptoms, Bactrim DS, Polymyxin B, Xifaxan, Septra, Swine Influenza, Zyvox, Rifaximin, Sulfamethoxazole/Trimethoprim, Bacitracin, Metro, Septra DS, Chloramphenicol, Cotrimoxazole, Sulfatrim, Viral Infection

Online 'Symptom Checkers' Often Miss Diagnosis, Study Finds

Posted 9 Jul 2015 by

THURSDAY, July 9, 2015 – Automated online "symptom checkers" that seem to offer patients a quick opportunity for self-diagnosis provide the right diagnosis in only about one-third of cases, a new analysis reveals. The study team found that online checkers – which are typically free services offered by medical schools, insurance companies, and even government entities – are a more reliable and effective means to get a handle on symptoms than using web search engines such as Google. The investigation also found that online medical checkers are about as accurate as primary care physician phone services that offer patients advice on whether or not a condition requires urgent care. "The goal with these symptom checkers is to try and streamline the process by which people search the Internet for information on health problems," explained study lead author Hannah Semigran, a research ... Read more

Related support groups: Cancer, Heart Disease, Influenza, Atrial Fibrillation, Angina, Cold Symptoms, Pre-Diabetes, Diabetes Mellitus, Ischemic Heart Disease

Many Doctors Work While Sick, Survey Shows

Posted 6 Jul 2015 by

MONDAY, July 6, 2015 – Many health care professionals work when they are sick, putting their patients at risk for serious illness or even death, new research suggests. The danger is greatest for patients with weakened immune systems, and the study authors noted that these practices also increase health care costs. Since the consequences of these types of infections can be significant, the researchers wanted to know why health care professionals didn't stay home when they were ill. So, they surveyed doctors, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, nurse anesthetists and midwives. A team of researchers, led by Julia Szymczak of the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, received anonymous responses from more than 500 health care professionals. The vast majority of those surveyed (95 percent) believed that working while sick put their patients at risk. Still, 83 percent admitted to ... Read more

Related support groups: Diarrhea, Fever, Sinusitis, Tonsillitis/Pharyngitis, Cold Symptoms, Upper Respiratory Tract Infection, Sinus Symptoms, Infectious Diarrhea, Diarrhea, Acute, Epiglottitis

FDA Medwatch Alert: Codeine Cough-and-Cold Medicines in Children: Drug Safety Communication - FDA Evaluating Potential Risk of Serious Side Effects

Posted 2 Jul 2015 by

ISSUE: FDA is investigating the safety of using codeine-containing medicines to treat coughs and colds in children under 18 years because of the potential for serious side effects, including slowed or difficult breathing. Children, especially those who already have breathing problems, may be more susceptible to these serious side effects. In 2013, FDA warned against using codeine in children who recently had surgery to remove their tonsils and/or adenoids. In April 2015, the European Medicines Agency (EMA) announced that codeine must not be used to treat cough and cold in children under 12 years, and that codeine is not recommended in children and adolescents between 12 and 18 years who have breathing problems, including those with asthma and other chronic breathing problems. FDA will continue to evaluate this safety issue and will consider the EMA recommendations. Final conclusions ... Read more

Related support groups: Cough, Codeine, Cold Symptoms, Cheratussin AC, Tylenol with Codeine, Tylenol with Codeine 3, Statuss, Promethazine with Codeine, Codeine/Promethazine, Fiorinal with Codeine, Fioricet with Codeine, Robitussin-AC, Acetaminophen/Codeine, Phenergan with Codeine, Tylenol with Codeine 4, Poly-Tussin, Iophen, Iophen-C NR, Fiorinal with Codeine III, Codeine/Phenylephrine/Promethazine

Is It a Cold or an Allergy?

Posted 5 May 2015 by

TUESDAY, May 5, 2015 – It can be difficult for parents to tell whether their child has a cold or hay fever, but there are ways to distinguish between the two, experts say. "Runny, stuffy or itchy noses, sneezing, coughing, fatigue, and headaches can all be symptoms of both allergies and colds, but when parents pay close attention to minor details they will be able to tell the difference," Dr. Michelle Lierl, a pediatric allergist at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center, said in a hospital news release. "Children who have springtime or fall allergies have much more itching of their noses; they often have fits of sneezing and usually rub their noses in an upward motion," Lierl explained. "They also complain about an itchy, scratchy throat or itchy eyes, whereas with a cold, they don't." Nasal discharge is usually clear if someone has allergies and yellowish if someone has a ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Benadryl, Promethazine, Sta-D, Hydroxyzine, Zyrtec, Claritin, Allegra, Phenergan, Diphenhydramine, Loratadine, Pseudoephedrine, Allergic Rhinitis, Vistaril, Sudafed, Hay Fever, Cold Symptoms, Cetirizine, Atarax

Vernalis and Tris Pharma Receive FDA Approval for Tuzistra XR (codeine polistirex and chlorpheniramine polistirex)

Posted 1 May 2015 by

May 1, 2015 – Vernalis plc and Tris Pharma Inc. today announce that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved the New Drug Application (NDA) for Tuzistra XR (codeine polistirex and chlorpheniramine polistirex) extended-release oral suspension, CIII (DEA Schedule III). Tuzistra XR is an extended-release oral suspension combination of codeine, an opiate agonist antitussive, and chlorpheniramine, a histamine-1(H1) receptor antagonist, indicated for relief of cough and symptoms associated with upper respiratory allergies or a common cold in adults aged 18 years and older. It is indicated for oral use, with or without food, and is to be dosed every 12 hours. Tuzistra XR is the only codeine based extended-release oral suspension cough-cold treatment in a U.S. prescription cough cold market which sees 30-35 million prescriptions written each year and is estimated to be worth ... Read more

Related support groups: Cough, Codeine, Cold Symptoms, Upper Respiratory Tract Infection, Chlorpheniramine, Cough and Nasal Congestion, Chlorpheniramine/Codeine

FDA Medwatch Alert: Mucinex Fast-MAX Products: Recall - Incorrect Labeling

Posted 24 Apr 2015 by

Including certain lots of Mucinex Fast-MAX Night Time Cold & Flu; Mucinex Fast-MAX Cold & Sinus; Mucinex Fast-MAX Severe Congestion & Cough and Mucinex Fast-MAX Cold, Flu & Sore Throat [Posted 04/22/2015] ISSUE: RB (formerly Reckitt Benckiser) has recalled certain lots of liquid bottles of Mucinex Fast-MAX Night Time Cold & Flu; Mucinex Fast-MAX Cold & Sinus; Mucinex Fast-MAX Severe Congestion & Cough and Mucinex Fast-MAX Cold, Flu & Sore Throat because the over-the-counter medications, which correctly label the product on the front of the bottle and lists all active ingredients, may not have the correct corresponding drug facts label on the back. This mislabeling could cause the consumer to be unaware of side effects and/or risks associated with the ingestion of certain product ingredients which include acetaminophen, dextromethorphan, guaifenesin, phenylephrine and/or ... Read more

Related support groups: Mucinex, Cold Symptoms

Expert Offers Tips to Help Babies With Stuffy Noses

Posted 27 Mar 2015 by

FRIDAY, March 27, 2015 – Stuffy noses are common among babies, but many parents aren't sure how to help, an expert says. "Babies can't blow their nose, so caregivers can feel helpless in offering relief," said Dr. Andrew Hotaling, a pediatric otolaryngologist at Loyola University Medical Center in Maywood, Ill. "Breathing is essential to baby's health and stuffy noses can indicate something more serious," he said in a university news release. One way to treat a stuffy nose is to place a cool air humidifier in the baby's room. "Humidifiers add moisture to the air to make breathing easier. Make sure you properly clean the humidifier regularly so you are not blowing mold or mildew into the air, which can further cause illness. You may need to open the door so the room does not get too steamy," Hotaling said. Another suggestion is to use a saline solution in a bulb syringe. "Most babies ... Read more

Related support groups: Nasal Congestion, Cold Symptoms

Winter Is the Season of Nosebleeds

Posted 2 Feb 2015 by

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

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

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