Latest Sneeze Stories
Natural pine bark extract found to help relieve sore throat, sneezing, runny nose, cough, temperature and headache HOBOKEN, N.J., Dec.
Gasteyer puts the spotlight on family gatherings, revealing secrets for helping prevent cold and flu for joyful holiday celebrations PARSIPPANY, N.J., Dec.
It is common knowledge that when you sneeze, you are spreading potentially infectious droplets of germs and bacteria into the air around you. While most people have the common courtesy to cover their face when they cough and sneeze, those who don’t could be spreading disease farther than they think.
A new study has found that sponges have a response mechanism much like sneezing found in higher advanced animals.
Sneezing can happen at any time -- a whiff of dust might cause someone to sneeze; a cold and mucus-filled nose might cause another to sneeze.
According to a survey by the UK office supply firm Viking, computer workers, lawyers and accountants keep the most unhygienic workspaces, but social workers were more likely to have moldy food hanging around their desks.
Little is known about the distances a cough or sneeze can travel, but researchers in Singapore are attempting to find out how airborne transmission of flu viruses takes place using a giant mirror and a high-speed camera.
Most people fail to properly prevent the spread of contagious and infectious germs when coughing and sneezing, according to a study by medical students in New Zealand.
The nose is the organ that extends outward in the middle of the face between the eyes and mouth. Formation and Orientation The shape and look of the nose is dependent on the ethmoid bone and the nasal septum which is the cartilage that separates the two nostrils. The evolutionary hypotheses of nose development in humans propose that noses are alterations of the angles of the skull because of bipedalism. Because of the change in diet that has come with modern time and the change of...
- Any of various tropical Old World birds of the family Indicatoridae, some species of which lead people or animals to the nests of wild honeybees. The birds eat the wax and larvae that remain after the nest has been destroyed for its honey.