A leak in one of your family members’ lives can be the key to preventing the spread of diseases like coronavirus and the spread in the workplace of new strains of the flu.
In some instances, it’s possible to tell whether or not you have an active leak in a person by monitoring their body temperature, which in turn tells you whether they’re likely to contract a new strain.
The first thing to do is to be aware of how often people in your family or friends are infected.
For example, if your family member gets sick, you might want to make sure they’re getting plenty of fluids and taking a multivitamin, even if you haven’t heard from them in a few days.
To get a better idea of whether your familymember is infected, contact your state health department to find out their contact information.
For some people, such as seniors or people with compromised immune systems, it may be difficult to tell if a family member is infected with the flu if they haven’t been sick for a few weeks.
But the best way to check is to have a family friend or family member come to you, and ask them to check your temperature every few hours.
The person you choose to ask will need to take a temperature every 30 minutes or so.
If your friend or relative shows a normal temperature, they’ll know if they’re infected.
To determine if your relative is infected and to ask your family friend if they know, ask the relative about their health.
In most cases, they’re unlikely to be a health risk, but it’s important to know if you have the flu virus.
The CDC recommends testing family members and friends who are at high risk.
But, for some people who have a low risk of contracting the flu, such a test can help them make the diagnosis.
“If you have a high risk of having a flu infection, it would be a good idea to have family members test you and ask about your health,” said Dr. Susan Rieger, an infectious disease physician at the University of California, San Francisco.
If you’re worried about someone who may be infected, you can call the CDC’s Flu Shot Hotline at 1-800-CDC-Flu.
For more information on the flu vaccine, visit the CDC.