The cold causes bone marrow to produce more enzymes, which in turn cause your bones to ache. This is why when you walk into your bedroom after a long day at the office you may not feel your bones ache after sitting for a few minutes.
How do you know that your bones ache if anything really happened to you? By looking in the mirror.
Your bones ache because your body is producing more enzymes to deal with the cold. When your body is producing more enzymes than it needs to, it starts to make more enzymes and that’s what causes your bones to ache. If you have a cold, you should see your bones ache because your body has extra enzymes.
Sometimes people think that when they’re cold they feel the need to lie down because of it. That’s not entirely true. The body doesn’t produce enough enzymes to deal with cold, it has to make more enzymes. The body can have a cold and it can go cold and it can have an infection but it can still get sick. When the body has to make more enzymes then it needs to, then it produces more enzymes.
So you can have colds and you can have infections, but when you cold or get an infection you need more enzymes. This is why colds and infections seem to cause aches, to compensate for the extra enzymes you need.
So if you have a cold and you are getting sick because you have extra enzymes, in fact you need more enzymes. If you have a cold and you are getting sick because you have extra enzymes then you have an infection. So essentially, when you are getting sick you are not just getting sick but you are getting sick because you are not getting enough of the enzymes.
You can have an infection. Or you can have an infection if you have an infection. The trick to getting an infection is not to have it.
Bones heal. Bones are hard, but they heal. They heal from a trauma. They are not a “weak” in the way that muscles or joints or your heart or your liver or your lungs are.
Well, they are not weak because they are made by cells. The cells are not weak as long as there is a cell-cell connection. Your bones are actually made to withstand, they are built to carry, and they heal from trauma. The difference is that you can have an infection if you have an infection, but you can also have an infection if you have an infection, because your body does not have the cell-cell connection.
The cold that we find ourselves in during the winter is often a consequence of a buildup of harmful things called phlegm. Phlegm is a product of the bacteria and fungus called mycobacterium tuberculosis. It can be treated with antibiotics, but it usually needs to be removed from your system for good.