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How to treat the flu after the H1N1 pandemic

Experts say that if you are currently experiencing flu symptoms, it may be a good idea to consider getting some herbal medicine from the NHS.

The H1NB1 vaccine is available in some form from the Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency (MHRA).

You can use it to prevent the H3N2 virus spreading to people who have already had it.

The vaccine can be purchased from any pharmacy, and is made by a pharmaceutical company called Pfizer, which was acquired by AstraZeneca in 2019.

It is made to be administered in a hospital setting, so it can be taken by anyone with symptoms.

Some people have been able to use it in their homes, where the vaccine can take effect in a matter of days, and they can be protected against H3.

There are other herbal medicines available, such as the natural anti-malarial drug azithromycin, which is administered through nasal spray.

But they can also be taken in a nursing home.

These are not available at all pharmacies, so you may need to go to your GP or your local NHS hospital.

This advice is not to be taken as a medical advice, and it is not recommended to start using the herbal medicine on your own, as you can cause side effects including fever, diarrhoea and muscle pain.

The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (Nice) has said that if your symptoms are not severe enough to make you think that you may be experiencing a cold, you should not start taking the vaccine.

It recommends that you stop taking it as soon as you get the flu symptoms and then gradually switch to the vaccine as your symptoms improve.

This means that you should only start taking it if you think you may have a cold.

However, some people are able to stop taking the H2 vaccine within days of starting it, as the vaccine contains a vaccine component that protects against H1.

You can find out if you have a severe cold by having a temperature of no more than 40C (104F) or a temperature over 100C (240F).

If you have the flu, do not get on your flu treatment unless you feel comfortable with taking it, and you should contact your GP and ask if there are any other options available.

You may also be asked to stay home and do some light exercise to help control your fever.

If you are not comfortable with your flu symptoms continuing for a few days, your GP may ask you to take a cold medication.

If your GP has suggested that you start taking herbal medicine, they may be able to help you with the prescription if they know of a doctor who has.

If there are no herbal medicines, your doctor will ask you whether you would like to start taking an antiviral drug, or you can take a supplement.

There is a huge range of herbal medicines and supplements available, including those for allergy and cough.

You will need to be told whether you are eligible to use them, and if so, by whom.

You are also able to ask your GP for advice on whether you need to take an oral contraceptive.

It’s also important to note that some herbal medicines can be harmful.

If someone has a severe allergic reaction to the medicine, your family doctor or GP will decide whether you should stop taking them.

They may ask if you would be comfortable taking the medication.

You should also keep in mind that there is a risk of side effects if you take too many herbal medicines.

If that happens, you may experience side effects such as stomach pain, bloating, and headaches.

If possible, try to avoid taking more than one herbal medicine at a time.

If symptoms persist, contact your doctor.

The NHS advises that people aged 18 to 64 should be avoided, as they may not be able or willing to use the herbal medicines they are given.

They are advised to talk to their GP or nurse about how to manage their symptoms and make an informed decision about whether to continue taking the herbal treatments.

They can also find out whether they are eligible for the H7 vaccine.

People aged 65 and over should be asked about the H9 vaccine if they have any symptoms that do not seem to be related to the H6 or H9 vaccines.

If they do not, they should discuss the benefits and risks of taking the vaccines together with their GP.

It may be possible to use a vaccine at home, but it is important that people talk to a GP or NHS specialist about how they are feeling.

If people are not sure whether they should take the herbal remedy, they can contact their GP and nurse for advice.

This information is from the UK’s National Institute of Health and Clinical Excellence (nice).

More about the flu: Health and safety in the flu BBC News