Updated June 29, 2018 12:24:08 If you have had a cough or cold, it may be time to make a run for it.
New research has revealed how to protect yourself from the virus.
The research, conducted by the University of Sydney’s Centre for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), showed that coughing could reduce the spread of the virus to other people.
The researchers found that coughing reduced the number of people who contracted the coronivirus in Australia.
A number of studies have shown that coughing can also be beneficial for breathing, which can help reduce the risk of respiratory infections.
However, the study also found that it was not enough to stop the spread.
There were two groups of people: those who breathed in the air and those who inhaled the air.
“It’s a good example of the effect coughing can have on spreading the virus,” Dr Michelle O’Brien, lead author of the study and a research assistant professor in the University’s School of Public Health, said.
“In the first case we were looking at coughing in people who had a fever and we saw that coughing actually increased the risk for people with a fever.”
“So we found it is the inhalation that increases the risk, and it’s the coughing that increases it,” Dr O’Briens said.
She said the study showed that even though it may not be possible to prevent the spread to others, people should be careful about coughing at home.
“We know that people who breathe in the virus are more likely to become infected, and coughing may not prevent that,” Dr Niki Stott said.
The study looked at the number and types of coronaviruses circulating in the world.
It also looked at people who were coughing and found that the virus was less likely to infect people who inhale air.
This means that the amount of coughing in the population was a factor in spreading the coronas, Dr OBrians said.
This meant people who lived in areas where coughs were common could have been more at risk.
“People who cough a lot, those who breathe a lot and those people who are very close to people who cough, they’re more likely than people who aren’t,” she said.
While the research is still in its infancy, Dr Stott added that she was excited by the findings.
“Coughing and coughs, if done correctly, are very important,” she explained.
“The longer you can practice them and practise your cough, the better you’re going to be at preventing the spread.”
It’s also important to remember that coughing and coughing are not contagious, and should not be considered a substitute for regular physical activity, the researchers said.
If you or anyone you know is having a cough, you can contact your GP or Health Services Union.
You can also contact the Australian Immunisation Centre.
For more information about coronavirs, visit the Aussie Immunisation website.
Topics: cough-and-cold, diseases-and/or-disorders, health, australia First posted June 29.