In adults, Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV), may only produce symptoms of the common cold, such as a stuffy or runny nose, sore throat, mild headache, cough, fever, and a general feeling of being ill.
However, this virus is a major cause of respiratory illness in young children. In premature babies and kids with diseases that affect the lungs, heart, or immune system, RSV infections can lead to other more serious illnesses.
RSV is highly contagious and can be spread through droplets containing the virus expelled into the air when someone coughs or sneezes. It also can live on surfaces (such as countertops or doorknobs) and on hands and clothing. It can be easily spread when a person touches something contaminated. Roblox HackBigo Live Beans HackYUGIOH DUEL LINKS HACKPokemon Duel HackRoblox HackPixel Gun 3d HackGrowtopia HackClash Royale Hackmy cafe recipes stories hackMobile Legends HackMobile Strike Hack
RSV can spread rapidly through schools and child-care centers. Babies often get it when older kids carry the virus home from school and pass it to them. Almost all kids are infected with RSV at least once by the time they’re two years old. RSV infections often occur in epidemics that last from late fall through early spring. Respiratory illnesses caused by RSV—such as bronchiolitis or pneumonia—usually last about a week, but some cases may last several weeks.
Because RSV can be easily spread by touching infected people or surfaces, frequent hand-washing is key in preventing its transmission. Try to wash your hands after having any contact with someone who has cold symptoms. And keep your school-age child with a cold away from younger siblings—particularly infants—until the symptoms pass.
The new and betetr way to prevent RSV infection could be performing an effective nasal clease.