What we know about how a Washington Post nasal drip works
Posted January 12, 2020 15:00:53Washington Post reporter Nick Ut and a colleague were doing research on the opioid crisis in Washington, DC when they noticed that some of the patients they were seeing had the flu.
The colleague told his superiors that the patient who had the nasal drip needed to be taken to a doctor’s office to get a flu shot.
The Post reported that Ut and his colleague did not have access to the patient, but the story was picked up by The New York Times, which ran the story.
What we know:The Washington Post article is one of the most widely circulated stories in the history of the news media.
It was widely covered in the United States, including by the Associated Press, ABC News, CBS News, NBC News, CNN and the Washington Post.
The story was shared more than 10 million times on Facebook.
A week after the story ran, the doctor at the hospital where Ut was working asked him to look at his patient again.
He was surprised to see that the flu shot had been contaminated with a virus that had already killed a person in the U.S.
A doctor who has treated many patients with nasal dosing says he believes the Washington Times story was one of a handful of cases of the flu being passed to patients in the emergency room.
“I believe it was a few of them, and then the other one happened to be the one that we were able to see and talk to,” said Dr David Ehrlich, an emergency physician at Children’s National Medical Center in Washington.
“There’s been some of those cases where we’ve had a flu-infected patient come in with flu-like symptoms that we’ve noticed before, but I don’t think this one was anything that was anything like that.”
Dr Ehrlein said he did not think the flu had been transmitted to Ut’s patient.
“What I did notice is that there were some of them where there were no other flu-related symptoms whatsoever,” he said.
“So there are some cases that I think there was a bit of a flu infection, but it wasn’t a true flu infection.”
And that’s why it’s important to keep those patients on a schedule.
I do think there’s a little bit of risk that there’s some flu-associated virus circulating in the community,” he added.
Dr Ehlens colleague said it was the first time he had seen such a flu outbreak in a hospital setting.”
It’s a bit strange because it’s the flu, right?
There’s no other reason why you would have a hospital,” Dr Ehrle said.
But it was not the first flu outbreak Dr Ehlins colleague had seen in the hospital.
Dr Echols colleague, who also asked to remain anonymous, said he was also seeing flu cases from a couple of years ago in the same hospital.
Dr Ut and Dr Eichlich have since been told that there is no flu vaccine currently available to patients.
They believe that patients who have been on the vaccine are still receiving it, but that the virus in the vaccine could have spread to others who have not been vaccinated.
Dr David Echoll said he believes there is another flu virus circulating outside the U, but not yet being tested for, but he is keeping an eye on the virus for signs of possible flu infection in other people.
He also said that if a patient has a history of flu, there is some evidence that the vaccine might have helped prevent it.”
We can see if the person has had an infection that was resistant to the flu vaccine or not,” Dr David said.
Dr Nick Ut, who is also a Post reporter, said the article was the most influential story he has ever written about the flu since it came out.”
As a reporter for the Post, you have to think a lot of things about the world, and so I was like, what’s going on?” he said on ABC News 24.”
My colleagues and I, our whole lives have been shaped by this.