This article first appeared on Ars Technic.
It was written by Sam Biddle and is republished here with permission.
Sam Biddles is the co-founder of a new project called Pandemic, which he launched in November with the goal of bringing viral pneumonia to people living in the United States.
It’s been a success, with nearly 30,000 new cases diagnosed and an estimated 9.8 million cases reported to date.
“I want to try to make a change for this generation, so that we can all come together to fight this pandemic,” Biddles told Ars.
The new website features a tool called PandemicPeds, which is designed to help people identify symptoms of pandemic-related respiratory infections and help them identify potential healthcare providers, including hospital staff and doctors.
The tool also offers a searchable database of healthcare providers and medical professionals who have been diagnosed with a pandemic respiratory infection.
The site also offers free health alerts, videos on how to manage your respiratory system, and a virtual office for healthcare providers.
It has a few bugs, but it’s still quite fun to see how it’s going.
For now, you can find a few symptoms of the respiratory infection on the site, like a fever and cough.
For more, read on.
It sounds simple enough, but the pandemic can be a scary place to be.
And while it’s easy to be swept up in the excitement, a number of serious complications can result.
You might have a sore throat or a fever.
You may have trouble breathing, especially in the early days.
You’re more likely to develop pneumonia.
If you have a chronic cough, it could be a life-threatening infection that could lead to a pneumonia diagnosis.
And in many cases, it’s very difficult to determine whether a cough is caused by an infection or simply a common cold or flu.
This isn’t a problem unique to pandemic pneumonia.
As Biddles explains in the video below, some people with respiratory infections develop pneumonia at home.
“When we go into a home to get a cold, for some people, it can be difficult to diagnose pneumonia.
They’re not getting a cold at home, and that’s not a good thing,” Biddle said.
“It means you have an infected person in your house.
That’s not good.
If that person becomes ill and dies, then you have to make that diagnosis yourself.”
In some cases, pneumonia can result in the death of the person, but that’s a much rarer outcome than people who are infected with a chronic respiratory infection at home who have pneumonia at the time.
PandemicPeds uses a unique algorithm to detect respiratory infections.
You’ll find it on the homepage and in the app.
You can see a list of the people who have reported respiratory infections to the site and the people they’ve contacted, including your contact info, the date they reported the infection, and whether or not they have a diagnosis of respiratory infection and what the symptoms look like.
Biddles and his team then try to identify and contact all of the healthcare providers in your contact list.
Then they look up their medical records and try to find out what they think are the most likely causes of the symptoms, including what you can do to prevent the infection.
“In a lot of cases, we’re able to identify the most common and least likely causes, so the more we identify the things that are the least likely, the less likely we are to have a case of pneumonia,” Biddes said.
If the infection does develop, it typically occurs in the lungs.
And if you’re lucky enough to have it, you may not even have symptoms at all.
“People who have an infection, especially when they have pneumonia, are more likely than those without it to be in a critical condition, like needing dialysis or an amputation,” Bids said.
Bidds has seen patients with respiratory pneumonia and the rest of the staff at the facility in his town of Fort Worth, Texas, are doing the same thing.
Bids has also seen patients in his own home, in which he was admitted for pneumonia at age 36.
“A lot of people come in with a cough, and then you don’t get it,” he said.
Some people don’t have a cough at all, and others don’t even know they have one.
“The good news is that when you get pneumonia, it usually clears up within a couple of weeks,” Bidys said.
But it’s a good idea to take a few precautions.
For example, if you’ve had a cough for a long time, Biddys recommends getting a good, quality, cold-water filter and getting it cleaned out regularly.
And remember, you should avoid coughing into the mouth or into any of the large openings in your mouth or nose, because that can be very painful for a patient.
If a cough does occur, B