We all think we’re immune to the cold but research shows that the average person can’t feel the cold from their chest or head.
It can only be felt from a distance.
And that’s a big problem.
A study published in the journal Scientific Reports looked at what happens to the immune system when it senses cold in the air.
They found that people who were exposed to the chillest air for more than 15 minutes were less effective at suppressing their body’s ability to fight off the cold.
So, you know, coughs aren’t the only thing that hurts.
And this new study suggests that the air you breathe in during the chilliest of times may be worse for your health than the air we breathe out.
“If you’re getting hit by a car in the middle of the night and you’re sitting in the car with the windows down, the air inside the car is a little bit less cool than the car outside,” said study co-author Andrew Hsu, a physician and health care expert.
“It’s not as nice.
But that’s because we’re inside the body, we’re not on the road.
So the immune response is a bit stronger, so it’s less likely to kick in.”
The researchers tested the air samples by putting them in a humidified room with air circulating through a humidifier and measuring the level of heat.
They were then asked to breathe in the same room and record how much heat they felt.
And they found that air with a colder air temperature felt more like a cough and the hotter air felt more of a headache.
This study shows that our immune system is less effective when it’s in direct sunlight.
If you’re in a room with a lot of sunlight, the immune responses are weaker, the study found.
But when you’re outside in the chill, the body’s immune system kicks in.
When you’re inside, the reaction is less pronounced.
“The body is still responding to that as a cough,” Hsu said.
“But when it comes out, it’s a little more intense and it’s more likely to trigger an immune response.”
It’s a huge deal.
It means we’re less likely than we used to to be to get colds in the first place, which could make us less likely and less protected from them.
Here are some other reasons to be thankful for the chill.
You can’t be allergic to the weather.
It’s not like you’re allergic to pollen, which you can’t smell or taste.
It may be more like you can, but you’re not allergic to it, at least not yet.
It also means you’re less susceptible to colds if you’re a germaphobe, which is when you don’t like germs or bacteria.
It doesn’t mean you can stay home from work.
People who are allergic to germs can still work out, but if you do, you might have to go to work or a job where you might not get to get out of the house, which may leave you feeling cold and unwell.
It makes you more sensitive to allergens.
You probably won’t have as much trouble with allergies as you used to, Hsu says.
And because the cold air is so cold, you’re more likely than not to be allergic.
If your immune system isn’t working well, you may not be able to protect yourself against things that can cause colds.
But you may be able protect yourself from viruses, and viruses are much more likely in the summer, which means you’ll be exposed to a lot more.
This is a good thing.
In addition to getting a good night’s sleep, it helps keep your body cooler.
Hsu points out that while your body does cool down after a cold, it also increases your metabolism.
So if you spend a lot longer in the house or in a warm environment, your metabolism will slow down.
If that doesn’t happen, your body may still be able keep your metabolism up, and that’s great for your immune function.
HSU says that while it’s great to be able get a little rest during the summer months, the benefits don’t last as long if you have a chronic illness like asthma or allergies.
This also applies to those who have chronic health conditions.
“You don’t have to worry about getting a cold and get sick,” he said.
But it’s still important to get a good nights sleep and avoid getting colds all the time.
And the more you can do that, the better off you’ll feel.