Symptoms of a common cold typically seem one to three days after exposure to the cold-causing infection.
-Runny or stuffy nose
-Shortness of breath
The release from your nose may end up thicker and yellow or green during a common cold. However, this isn't a sign of a bacterial disease.
Symptoms commonly seen in children are
-Fever of 100.4 F (38 C) in babies as long as 12 weeks
-Rising fever or fever enduring over two days in an offspring of all ages
-Stuffy or runny nose
-Low grade fever
-Sharing personal belongings
-Airborne respiratory droplets
-Close contact with someone who has cold
These elements can build odds of getting a cold:
-Weakened immune system
There's no vaccine for the common cold, but you can take these precautions to slow the spread of cold infection.
-Wash your hands. Clean hands completely and regularly with cleanser and water. If cleanser and water aren't accessible, use a liquor based hand sanitizer.
-Clean stuff regularly. Clean kitchen and washroom with disinfectant, particularly when somebody in the family has a cold. Wash kids' toys as well.
-Use tissues. Dispose used tissues immediately, & wash your hands cautiously.
-Try not to share. Try not to share drinking glasses or utensils with other relatives.
-Maintain a strategic distance to avoid close contact with any individual who has a cold.
-Pick the kid's daycare carefully. Search for good cleanliness practices at daycare.
If your doctor suspects you have a bacterial infection or any other condition, he or she may order a chest X-ray or other tests to exclude other causes of your symptoms.
Coughing is a symptom. We can classify a cough by its duration (how long it lasts) and by other specific features:
-Acute cough: Sudden onset and lasts up to 3 weeks.
-Subacute cough: Lasts between 3-8 weeks.
-Chronic cough: Lasts for more than 8 weeks.
-Productive cough: Cough than brings up phlegm.
-Dry cough: Cough that does not bring up phlegm.
-Nocturnal cough: Cough that only happens at night.
-Hemoptysis: Coughing blood