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Tulsi, Giloyo and Guggulu are the best medicines in the Ayurvedic tradition for the treatment of swine flu.
Tulsi controls kapha dosha and checks jal srawata
Guduchi (Giloya) controls pitta dosha and checks jawara
Guggulu checks vata dosha and body and headache.
Symptoms include fever, cough, sore throat, stuffy or runny nose, body aches, headache, chills and fatigue. Swine flu patients also report diarrhea and vomiting, not usually present in seasonal flu.
Patients should avoid excess cold or a very hot climate at this time. Swine flu is much like other flu strains. It requires timely treatment and proper lifestyle. Negligency in treatment can be fatal.
A laboratory test is the only way to confirm a case of swine flu, but few tests have been done as most swine flu cases thus far look like a bout with seasonal flu. Many people recover without needing any medication or hospitalization, and some might not even know they're ill. The mild nature of swine flu has led some to question why there needs to be any worry, as deaths have been far less than those attributable to seasonal flu. In the United States alone, one flu season can require 200,000 hospitalizations and cause 36,000 deaths [source: CDC].
Because the current H1N1 influenza is completely new and no one has immunity, public health officials warn that swine flu could eventually cause more complications than seasonal flu does. Not only will there be more complications, they'll likely be more serious. So far, doctors have reported that swine flu is more likely to result in viral pneumonia, as opposed to bacterial pneumonia often seen in seasonal flu cases; the bacterial version is much easier to treat than the viral kind.
Recent work with ferrets, who experience flu much the same way humans do, suggests why the complications from swine flu might be so much worse. In 2009, researchers found that the seasonal flu virus binds itself to ferrets' noses, but that swine flu went deeper, binding itself to the trachea, bronchi and bronchioles in the lungs [source: Reinberg]. The virus even made its way to the ferrets' intestines, which may explain the diarrhea and vomiting that distinguish swine flu. The H1N1 virus replicated much more often in the ferrets, too, causing more extensive damage.
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