If you’re like most people, you’ll soon find yourself in a situation where you’re not sure if you’re sick enough to need to get tested.
That’s because pneumonia is a chronic disease that can last anywhere from a few days to several weeks, depending on the type of pneumonia you’re experiencing.
You may have been diagnosed with pneumonia a few months ago, and your symptoms have improved over the past week or so.
If you have symptoms similar to pneumonia, your chances of developing pneumonia or other respiratory illnesses may be higher.
If they aren’t, you may be at risk for complications from pneumonia.
Here’s how to tell if you or your loved one is at risk.
Look at your lungs for signs of pneumonia, and ask yourself if there are any signs of infection.
The first thing to look for is if your lungs are getting cold.
If so, you need to take an extra warm bath or shower before taking a cold shower or bath, which will help cool the air around your lungs.
A cold shower will also help keep your lungs from getting too hot.
Look for any swelling, or inflammation of your lung, which is a sign of pneumonia.
This is especially common if you’ve had a lot of coughing, wheezing, or sneezing recently.
If there are no obvious signs of swelling, you might have pneumonia.
If your lungs seem to be getting colder, check your chest.
This will show if you have a history of pneumonia or a cough or wheeze.
If it’s the latter, you’re likely infected with respiratory syncytial virus (RSV).
RSV is a relatively new coronavirus, and it can be very difficult to spot.
If the symptoms are similar to other pneumonia symptoms, you should be given antibiotics to help control the infection.
If not, you probably need to seek treatment for a respiratory infection.
Check your heart rate.
This can be a helpful indicator of how close you are to contracting the respiratory virus.
A higher heart rate indicates you’re close to developing pneumonia.
If this isn’t the case, you are probably infected with the respiratory syn.
If a friend or family member shows any signs that you’re having trouble breathing, it’s a good idea to seek immediate medical attention.
If that doesn’t work, talk to your doctor about taking a second cold shower.
If nothing else, you can take extra warm baths.
If someone else shows signs of respiratory syn and you don’t, talk with your doctor.
If anyone else seems to have been infected, ask for a test for RSV.
The most common test for respiratory syn is called a positive aerosol test.
You can also use a nasal swab or a cotton swab to test for the virus.
If all else fails, you could be in the hospital.
If symptoms of respiratory infection aren’t improving, your options for treatment may include: an antibiotic to help with the infection, including antibiotics for RSv, or