How to protect yourself From any Respiratory Illness
Because of what they have learned in a land-mark study, researchers at the
UNC School of Medicine have endorsed the benefit of an antiviral nasal spray in stopping COVID 19 infections. If only they had one…
You have access to Sinus Relief; an antiviral spray. Encourage your customers to use it regularly throughout the day to inhibit the replication of any virus that they may have inhaled. I agree with Dr. Boucher. I think that this is an excellent preventative measure.
We can take this a step further as well. At the end of each day, put 3 ml of Respiratory Relief into a nebulizer and breathe it deep into the lungs through the nose and mouth. Of course, if one were to let the infection get too far before recognizing it, it might produce a sore throat. At that point, I would be using the nebulizer every hour and spraying my throat with Throat Relief every 10 minutes.
I often wish that the world knew to use Sinus Relief spray throughout the day and Respiratory Relief solution in a nebulizer at the end of the day. By using this simple method, we could live free from the fear of all sorts of respiratory infections. Reference:
In a scientific article published in the journal Cell, scientists at the UNC
Gillings School of Global Public Health and the UNC School of Medicine have characterized the specific ways in which SARS-CoV-2 — the coronavirus that causes COVID-19 — infects the nasal cavity to a great degree by replicating specific cell types, and infects and replicates progressively less well in cells lower down the respiratory tract, including in the lungs.
The findings suggest the virus tends to become firmly established first in the nasal cavity. Then, in some cases, the virus is aspirated into the lungs where it may cause more serious disease, including potentially fatal pneumonia.
“If the nose is the dominant initial site from which lung infections are seeded, then the widespread use of masks to protect the nasal passages, as well as any therapeutic strategies that reduce virus in the nose, such as nasal irrigation or antiviral nasal sprays, could be beneficial,” said study co-senior author Dr. Richard Boucher, the James C. Moeser Eminent Distinguished Professor of medicine and director of the Marsico Lung Institute at the UNC School of Medicine.
The scientists also found that ACE2 — the cell surface receptor that the virus uses to get into cells — was more abundant on nasal-lining cells and less abundant on the surface of lower airway cells. This difference could explain, at least in part, why upper airway nasal-lining cells were more susceptible to infection.