It’s the most common cold in Europe, and it’s no surprise that you’ll get sick.

This year, the pandemic has prompted people to start cutting back on the things they eat and drink, as well as switching to safer and more energy-efficient modes of transport.

The best way to stay healthy this season is to keep things simple.

A great way to start is to take a look at the basics of how to stay fit.

Here are the seven things to keep in mind this season.


Eat a varied diet If you’re worried about the flu, it might be worth checking out your diet to see how you can eat less food and still feel good.

The flu is typically caused by a viral infection, so the flu-prevention advice on this list is based on the most commonly reported flu-related symptoms.

In other words, the flu is usually the biggest concern in the UK and Europe, so we’ll focus on flu-causing viral infections.


Avoid eating large quantities of fruit and vegetables The flu pandemic is the most prevalent viral infection in the world, so if you’re feeling tired, stressed or sick, it’s a good idea to limit the number of calories you consume.

The average British adult eats an average of about 200 calories a day, according to the latest data from the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs.

Eating a variety of fruits and vegetables can help keep you feeling fuller and better off, according the Department of Health.


Take a nap or shower A nap can be an effective way to help you stay healthy and stay fit, as it’s generally more relaxing than taking a shower, according a survey by the NHS.

It also has a proven health benefit, as researchers have found that the more sleep you get, the better you feel and the less likely you are to get the flu.


Don’t take any more than 2 or 3 medications If you think you’re going to have a flu-like illness, try not to take any medication, even if it is not listed on your healthcare prescription.

In most cases, people with flu symptoms will need more than one drug, but if you have more than a single flu-drug prescription, it may be wise to consult your GP. 5.

Take vitamins and minerals When it comes to the flu vaccine, the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (Nice) says there is no evidence to suggest that a flu vaccine is better than a placebo.

But if you do want to take some vitamins and mineral supplements, it would be wise not to skip any of them.

Vitamin A is an essential vitamin that is often missing from many vaccines, according for example to the National Health Service.

Some people may find that taking a supplement can make a big difference to their symptoms.


Eat fresh fruits and veggies Eat fresh vegetables, and don’t use frozen, refrigerated or dehydrated vegetables.

This will help you feel fuller and get your flu shot as soon as possible.


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