NEW YORK — If you have the flu, there’s a good chance you’ve been through the flu pandemic.
But you probably don’t know exactly what it’s like to be feeling well.
If you’re one of the roughly 17 million people who have experienced the coronavirus and been hospitalized in the United States, you may not know the flu is really what it feels like.
A new study from Harvard researchers shows how flu can lead to a host of different symptoms that range from headaches to muscle aches to depression and anxiety, and what you should know to avoid.
This week, the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics and Space Research published an article in the journal PLoS Medicine that analyzes flu symptoms from a flu survivor’s perspective.
While the study focuses on how flu is changing the way people experience the flu—in some ways, it’s a perfect metaphor for the pandemic—it sheds light on some of the subtle ways flu affects people’s minds, behaviors, and relationships with others.
The study also offers a glimpse into how flu affects health care professionals.
If your symptoms and your health are similar to other flu survivors, then you may be at increased risk for more complications, such as pneumonia.
This is because flu is more likely to occur in people who’ve been exposed to other strains of the virus.
For example, if you’re infected with a strain of the flu that was more common in the late 20th century and is circulating today, it can spread more easily to you than it does other people, making you more vulnerable to illness and more likely for complications.
Flu also causes a lot of anxiety, especially in older people, according to the study, which was based on the results of an analysis of data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey.
This year, more than 9.4 million Americans were diagnosed with the flu.
And more than 7 million people had serious flu-related complications, including pneumonia, which is often fatal.
And about 8 million people died of flu-associated complications.
But if your symptoms aren’t the same, then flu is probably not what you think.
The flu is a very complex illness.
It’s a complex virus that can be transmitted to many different people.
For that reason, it doesn’t necessarily mean that you have a fever, that you’re sick, that the flu will kill you, or that you’ll die.
And so it’s very important that you get the flu flu shot and stay hydrated, get screened, get tested for any side effects, and take your medication.
You can also get your symptoms checked with a flu center or health care provider.
There are many different ways flu can affect people.
Some flu symptoms include fatigue, headache, muscle ache, joint pain, and other mild or moderate symptoms.
In addition, flu symptoms can be accompanied by other common, everyday symptoms.
The symptoms you might not realize are the symptoms you should be worried about, like headaches, muscle pain, joint and joint stiffness, and skin rash.
Some symptoms may not occur at all.
For instance, if a flu vaccine is given in the form of a shot, it may not be all that noticeable.
And if you don’t get the vaccine, you could be at risk for complications, particularly if you develop flu-like symptoms.
Flu can also affect people’s sense of self.
While some people experience symptoms that aren’t related to the flu virus, many people with flu may experience flu-induced symptoms.
For this reason, researchers are working to understand the different kinds of flu symptoms people experience, how they are affected, and how flu impacts people’s relationships with other people.
The studies, which were conducted by researchers at Harvard’s School of Public Health, the National Institutes of Health, and the Harvard Center for Astrobiology, also looked at the relationship between the flu and people’s perceptions of themselves and the flu in a broader way.
This analysis focuses on what it is about flu that makes people feel better, and also what they need to know about the flu to be able to be healthy.
The research focused on how people experienced flu-specific flu symptoms and how the flu impacts their health and relationships.
Here are some of their findings: How people perceive flu Symptoms and symptoms of flu vary widely across individuals.
For some, symptoms of the disease can be very mild, while others experience severe flu-caused symptoms.
But for some people, symptoms can also be much more severe.
For people with chronic illness, flu-susceptibility and other symptoms of symptoms of chronic illness can make it difficult for them to take care of themselves.
And for people who develop a flu-type illness and need treatment, symptoms may become severe enough that they may need hospitalization.
This may lead to people needing more than one dose of a flu medication.
Some people with a chronic illness may experience symptoms as severe as they do when