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Always get professional medical advice if you are at risk for complications from any flu. Especially if you are unable to self manage respiratory symptoms, fever, or cough. 

Flu viruses are spread by infected people when they sneeze, blow their nose, or wipe away secretions from their nose or eyes. During flu season, especially when in public, everyone should avoid placing their hands to their mouths, rubbing your eyes and by all means wash your hands thoroughly several times a day, especially before meals.

Foods containing these vitamins are believed to help support the immune system. You can get your daily vitamin C from foods like Kakadu Plums, Acerola Cherries, Rose Hips, Chili Peppers, Guavas, Sweet Yellow Peppers, Blackcurrants, Thyme, Parsley, Mustard Spinach, Kale, Kiwis, Broccoli, Brussels Sprouts, Lemons, Lychees, American Persimmons, Papayas, Strawberries, and Oranges.

Vitamin C is vital for your immune system, connective tissue, heart, and blood vessel health, among many other essential roles. Not getting enough of this vitamin can have negative effects on your health.

Reduce your intake of concentrated sugar (e.g., soda, candy) because excessive sugar impairs the body’s immune response. Processed foods are loaded with sugars, so avoid those whenever possible.
A good night’s sleep is invaluable to your immune system. Get a full night’s sleep to keep your body’s natural defenses at optimum efficiency.

Drinking enough water each day is necessary to regulate body temperature, keep joints lubricated, prevent infections, deliver nutrients to cells, and keep organs functioning properly. Staying well-hydrated improves sleep quality, cognition, and mood.

Experts recommend drinking roughly eleven 8oz glasses of water per day for the average woman and sixteen glasses for men. Not all of those glasses need to come from plain water. Flavored water with fruit or vegetables (lemons, berries, or orange or cucumber slices), can be substituted, or from tea. Keep in mind that coffee is a diuretic and disperses body fluid, so avoid counting coffee consumption as “pure” hydration. Exercise also increases your daily fluid requirements, so adjust your intake accordingly.

Increasing your water intake helps you stay healthy and lessen the chance of you coming down with any illness or flu. When you are ill, drinking extra fluids prevents dehydration caused by fever, loosens mucus, and keeps your throat moist. Warm liquids are preferable, and there is evidence that inhaling steam early or during the course of a cold or flu may reduce the spread of viruses or pathogens in your upper respiratory tract.

Not only will regular exercise lower stress, but research indicates that exercise can stimulate the immune system and promote healthy sleep. In a study reported in Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, scientists found that even modest regular exercise may prevent the elderly from getting colds and flu.
If you do come down with a cold or flu, take it easy. Spending excessive energy steals valuable resources from the immune system. Rest is vital for conserving your body’s limited energy resources it needs to fight off infections of illnesses. If you believe you’re coming down with the flu, probably the best thing you can do for friends and family is staying home so as not to expose them unnecessarily to the virus.
Children should not take any medications containing aspirin while they have flu. If you take over-the-counter (OTC) cold or flu preparations, make sure that you’re not overdosing. Many decongestant OTC medications offer “all-in-one” relief; that may also contain fever and pain reducers. If you are also taking acetaminophen or ibuprofen separately, you may inadvertently be double dosing on many of these compounds.
If your symptoms become significantly worse after the first three days of any illness, especially if your fever persists, or is unmanageable, be sure to seek medical attention right away. Any flu-related illness is considered a potentially dangerous infection because it leaves the body vulnerable to other infections like pneumonia.

RHMEDY™ is designed and intended to help DILUTE the number and concentration of irritants and microbes making their way into our sinuses and breathing passages. Using RHMEDY™ regularly will help to cleanse these diluted irritants from those areas, thereby assisting the body in its natural self-cleaning processes. In turn, this dramatically reduces the load on the immune system, thereby reducing the levels of immunoglobulins in the circulation. ONLY by REDUCING the circulating immunoglobulins, can we effectively enhance and maintain higher levels of ALBUMIN, which is the dominant and most crucial blood protein with dozens of vital functions.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any diseases.

**Always read and follow label directions.

Irritants and Pathogens

Germs - Viruses - Bacteria

Irritants and Pathogens are EVERYWHERE! They can be filtered to a large degree but that requires wearing a mask. They can also be diluted and cleansed or removed, THAT IS... of the main mechanisms of our proprietary formula, RHMEDY. Pathogens are not able to defend against Oxidative/Free-Radical damage nearly as well as healthy cells. Therefore, one strategy to keep pathogens in check is to increase oxidative damage.

Why H202?

CDC lists H202 as Microbicidal

"Reports ascribe good germicidal activity to hydrogen peroxide and attest to its bactericidal, virucidal, sporicidal, and fungicidal properties...

..Hydrogen peroxide is active against a wide range of microorganisms, including bacteria, yeasts, fungi, viruses, and spores. A 0.5% accelerated hydrogen peroxide demonstrated bactericidal and virucidal activity in 1 minute and mycobactericidal and fungicidal activity..."

CDC Link

Immune System Support

Good Respiratory Hygiene

The World Health Organization recommends good respiratory hygiene of covering mouth and nose when coughing or sneezing...

Adding RHMEDY™ to your respiratory hygiene routine list may help reduce the risk of sinus infections and or the severity of Flu or Cold related illnesses by keeping the breathing pathways clear.


Influenza is an infection of the nose, throat, and lungs. It can cause serious health complications, especially for the elderly and young children.

Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) is a respiratory illness that can spread from person to person. Patients with COVID-19 have had mild to severe respiratory illness with symptoms of:

• Fever
• Cough
• Shortness of breath

Some patients have pneumonia in both lungs, multi-organ failure and in some cases death.

When an infected person coughs or sneezes and you inhale the droplets, and or when you touch a contaminated surface, then touch your nose, eyes or mouth. Direct contact with an infected person.
  • Cover a cough or sneeze with a tissue.
  • Wash hands often with soap and water.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth, especially when out in public.
  • Avoid close contact with those infected with a virus.
  • Follow CDC, WHO, and your local government guidelines and safe practices, including social distancing, stay at home orders and avoid public gatherings.  
  • Practice good respiratory hygiene. Keep your breathing passages clear of microbes, germs, invading viruses, or pathogens by using RHMEDY™. Use with a Nasal Spray bottle, Sinus Rinse, Nebulizer or Humidifiers to deliver the microbicidal and anti-viral benefits of H202 infused RHMEDY™.

A pathogen is defined as an organism causing disease to its host, with the severity of the disease symptoms referred to as virulence. Pathogens are widely diverse and comprise viruses, bacteria as well as unicellular and multicellular eukaryotes. Every living organism is affected by pathogens, including bacteria, itself. Pathogens can cause a number of diseases that range in severity and how they’re transmitted.

While there are many different types of pathogens, here are the four most common types:

  • viruses
  • bacteria
  • fungi
  • parasites

From the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI): “Phagocytosis is an active process, in which the bound pathogen is first surrounded by the phagocyte membrane and then internalized in a membrane-bounded vesicle known as a phagosome, which becomes acidified. …The phagosome fuses with one or more lysosomes to generate a phagolysosome in which the lysosomal contents are released to destroy the pathogen.

Upon phagocytosis, macrophages and neutrophils also produce a variety of other toxic products that help kill the engulfed microorganism (Fig. 2.6). The most important of these are hydrogen peroxide (H2O2), the superoxide anion (O2–), and nitric oxide (NO), which are directly toxic to bacteria.” – NCBI Article

From the CDC: “Reports ascribe good germicidal activity to hydrogen peroxide and attest to its bactericidal, virucidal, sporicidal, and fungicidal properties… Hydrogen peroxide is active against a wide range of microorganisms, including bacteria, yeasts, fungi, viruses, and spores. A 0.5% accelerated hydrogen peroxide demonstrated bactericidal and virucidal activity in 1 minute and mycobactericidal and fungicidal activity in 5 minutes.” – Link to CDC

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