How to survive the influenza pandemic in the Bayonne area

Here in Bayonne, New Jersey, we are getting hit hard with the flu.

It’s the worst flu you’ve ever seen, and the flu is here to stay.

But it’s not the end of the world, and it’s certainly not as scary as some other cities across the country.

Here’s everything you need to know about the pandemic so far.

1.

What is the flu?

The flu is a flu-like disease that’s spread by coughing, sneezing and touching an infected person’s skin.

It affects more than 300 million people worldwide, and has killed more than 11,000 people.

It can also cause pneumonia, high fevers, dehydration, fatigue, loss of appetite and kidney failure.

The disease is spread by close contact with an infected human or animal, with a close relative infected.

If you have a fever, sore throat, cough, a sore throat or sneezed in the past 24 hours, you are at risk of contracting the flu as well as the pandemics other symptoms.

2.

Who gets the flu and how does it spread?

Influenza is spread when people cough, sneeze, touch an infected individual or a close personal relative, and are exposed to the virus.

Most cases of influenza are from people in close contact and those who get a cough, cough or sneeezing are the most likely to get the flu, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

Most cases are found in people who have a history of catching the flu such as being in close proximity to an infected relative, or who have recently had contact with someone who had recently been infected with the virus, the CDC said.

The most common way to get a flu is through coughing or sneing.

3.

Where can I get vaccinated?

Vaccinating your family is important to protect your loved ones and your community, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) said in a statement.

In New Jersey and New York, a vaccine is available at all public health facilities, including schools, day care centers, community health centers and community health clinics.

In states that have universal vaccination programs, there is no requirement to get vaccinated.

But in many parts of the country, including Texas, Arizona, Illinois, California and Michigan, where there are no universal programs, parents must get vaccinated if they want to vaccinate their children.

In addition, most states require vaccinations for certain groups of people, including children, people with HIV, pregnant women, people under the age of 65 and those with certain medical conditions, including asthma, diabetes and high blood pressure.

4.

Can I take a flu shot in New Jersey or New York?

The CDC recommends that everyone get vaccinated as soon as possible, including in the first three weeks of the flu season.

The agency says you should get vaccinated between the ages of 13 and 17.

5.

How much does a flu vaccine cost?

There are no specific prices for flu vaccines in New York.

They range from $1,800 to $2,000.

Flu shots are available at many pharmacies throughout the state, including: pharmacies in Manhattan and Brooklyn, in East New York; pharmacies in Buffalo, Rochester and Syracuse, in the Bronx and Queens; and pharmacies in the suburbs of Buffalo, Syracuse and Rochester.

In most areas, you can get a shot for $25.

In some areas, like the South Shore, you may have to pay extra.

If that’s the case, you will likely need to travel to a different area, as most pharmacies are closed in these areas.

6.

What are some of the other common flu-related symptoms?

Flu symptoms include: feeling cold, tired, cough and sneezes, fever, muscle aches, headache, muscle pain, soreness, loss or damage to skin, cough more often, shortness of breath and runny nose.

If the flu does not seem to be affecting you, you might experience: mild fever, low or moderate headache, fatigue or tiredness, cough worse, or flu-associated diarrhea.

The flu also can cause other common symptoms, including headache, cough-related rash, muscle soreness and fever.

7.

How do I catch the flu if I live in New England?

The majority of people living in New Hampshire and Connecticut have been vaccinated, but a small number of people outside of these two states have not been vaccinated.

In those states, people can get vaccinated without a prescription or paying for it, but only if they live in those states.

There are also no state vaccination requirements.

8.

What’s the difference between flu and flu season?

A flu-season flu season is a time of intense influenza activity across the United States, with the most severe symptoms coming in the spring and summer.

The season is the time when most people have most flu-induced illnesses and outbreaks.

Influenza season flu symptoms include fever, cough (a cough that causes a sore and swollen