The new technology that can save lives and improve your health is not new, but its success has not been shared in the scientific community.
A study published last month in the journal Science found that nasal sprays made of an oxygen-rich, oxygen-neutralizing material, called OPA2, can dramatically reduce the risk of respiratory illness and influenza.
The research team tested the spray for its effectiveness at the nasal passages of people with colds, flu, pneumonia and other common colds.
The results were surprising.
In a series of tests, they found that using the OPA1 nasal spray saved people from contracting the most common cold, influenza.
And they showed that even people who were not already suffering from the colds had significantly lower levels of the virus when they started using the nasal spray than people who did not.
The study found that a total of 17.7 percent of people using the spray had the virus.
And it’s important to note that those results did not show an increase in respiratory symptoms, even when the researchers measured the levels of other circulating viruses like influenza and coronavirus.
The nasal spray was also able to keep the virus at bay for up to two weeks, which was about the same time as people would typically get the virus if they were already sick.
And even when they had the nasal infection, the researchers found that the nasal aerosol had less of an effect on the virus than a placebo.
The findings highlight the importance of nasal spray as an effective and inexpensive way to combat common cold and flu symptoms.
“We are seeing a resurgence of cold and influenza in the United States,” said Dr. Daniel Zajac, a scientist at Harvard Medical School who led the research.
“These findings suggest that nasal spray may be the solution to a pandemic.
“I believe that OPA will play a role in the future of these diseases, but it’s too early to say whether this is the most effective way to prevent them,” he said. “
The new study found a dramatic reduction in respiratory illness, including those associated with the coronaviruses, when people used nasal sprayers. “
I believe that OPA will play a role in the future of these diseases, but it’s too early to say whether this is the most effective way to prevent them,” he said.
The new study found a dramatic reduction in respiratory illness, including those associated with the coronaviruses, when people used nasal sprayers.
But the researchers cautioned that nasal exposure to viruses is not a substitute for having a physical examination and taking regular respiratory tests.
“Even if people are not showing any symptoms, there may still be viruses in their nasal mucus and they may have a genetic predisposition to getting those diseases,” Dr. Zajacs said.
“It may be possible to reduce the impact of the viruses by changing the way the nasal mucosa is constructed.”