It may not seem like it, but a baby’s nasal cavity can contain the deadly virus that can cause permanent brain damage.
That’s because the mucous membranes that line the inside of the mouth and nose can contain bacteria that can enter the bloodstream and become infected, causing inflammation and even pneumonia.
The bacteria also can trigger allergies and asthma.
But when the babies nose gets dirty and the mucus gets infected, the baby can suffer serious complications.
Read more on msnbc.com.
That doesn’t mean the baby’s health is compromised.
The baby’s mother may have to have surgery to remove the bacteria, and there are other health risks too.
To keep the baby healthy, some parents do everything possible to prevent the infection, such as using a mask and washing their hands with soap and water, and using a non-toxic solution to wash the baby.
And even if the baby does develop symptoms, doctors will recommend that the baby receive an antibiotic to help control the infection.
But even if it’s not the right option for you, you can be safe.
And there are ways to avoid the spread of the disease.
Here’s what you need to know about how to avoid getting it.
Avoid getting a fever while you’re pregnant.
Most babies who contract the virus will go into a fever state called postpartum hyperosmia.
This means they have elevated body temperature and feel unwell.
This can lead to dehydration, pneumonia and severe dehydration.
However, if your baby is being monitored by your doctor, you may be able to lower your baby to a fever of 110 degrees or less, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
If you have a fever or cough, your baby may be more likely to get the virus and develop complications.
The CDC recommends a temperature of 110 to 120 degrees and that your baby be put on a low-fat diet, and a nasal spray containing anti-rabbit antibodies.
If the baby is already having trouble breathing, the CDC recommends giving your baby oxygen and keeping him on a ventilator.
You may also want to make the baby sit or lie down for up to two hours a day.