Coronavirus Disease 2019
Your nose is the main point of entry for bacteria and viruses
Number of Droplets a Sneeze May Produce
Tiny diseased particles remain suspended in the air on dust particles and droplets from coughing, sneezing and talking.
COVID-19 and Your Nose
Those diseased particles include the novel coronavirus known as SARS-CoV-2. Despite an ongoing global effort to accumulate greater knowledge of the COVID-19 disease, there is currently no widely approved treatment for the disease nor is there a vaccine or antiviral drug available for the public.
- Several studies have demonstrated high viral ratios within the nasopharynx (area behind the nasal cavity) and oral cavity, and many studies underway are looking to prove that this is the primary source of infection and viral replication.
- Additionally, a high nasal viral load (measure of virus particles) has been associated with increased symptoms and higher severity of the disease.
COVID-19 and Nasal Irrigation
There are a number of studies looking at the effect of nasal saline irrigations in the setting of viral upper respiratory infections, and whether saline irrigations decreased viral shedding (when a virus replicates and then is released from your body) compared to control groups. However, at this time, there is no conclusive evidence that regularly rinsing the nose with saline has protected people from COVID-19 infection.
- There is some limited evidence that regularly rinsing the nose with saline can help people recover more quickly from the common cold (a viral infection), and provide relief from nasal congestion.
*At this time, there is no conclusive evidence that regularly rinsing the nose with saline has protected people from COVID-19 infection. Always consult with your Doctor on the appropriate medication and treatment foCOVID-19 or any other disease.
For informational purposes only. Consult your ENT or Primary Care Physician for guidance.
Is it COVID or Allergies?
CDC states that COVID-19 affects different people in different ways.
Most infected people will develop mild to moderate illness and recover without hospitalization.
Is it a Common Cold?
Symptoms of a Common cold usually appear one to three days after exposure to a cold-causing virus. Signs and symptoms, which can vary from person, might include:
- Runny or stuffy nose
- Sore Throat
- Slight body aches or a mild headache
- Low-grade fever
- Generally feeling unwell (malaise)
Our primary objective at NasoNeb® is your safety, and safe use of our device. We’re continuing to learn along with you, and will keep you up-to-date of clinically-proven developments as they arise.
Reviews from Happy NasoNeb® Customers with Nasal Symptoms
"It helped clear my sinuses & alleviate some pain. The System makes it easy to breathe no matter whether it is stuffiness or infection based."
"Impressed by NasoNeb's ability to keep my normally congested nose clear, without the need for oral antihistamines."
"It got farther into my sinuses then the Nellie product, and without pressure"
"We both felt that our sinus were clearer and unstuffed and it was easier to breathe the entire day."
Melvin & Blanca
"Within the first week it made a huge difference in my congestion, especially overnight. I have a major improvement in my congestion & has made sleeping easier."
*Not tested for COVID-19 relief
COVID-19 and Antiseptics or Disinfectants
There’s a big difference between antiseptics and disinfectants. Both kill micro-organisms, however, an antiseptic is applied to the body, while disinfectants are applied to nonliving surfaces, such as countertops and handrails. For example, in a surgical setting a doctor will apply an antiseptic to the surgical site on or in a person’s body and use a disinfectant to sterilize the operating table.
Do not under any circumstance spray or introduce bleach or any other disinfectant into your body. These substances can be poisonous if ingested and cause severe irritations.
Povidone iodine (betadine) and peroxide are often used anti-septic treatments for the nasal cavity during surgery. Several at-home nasal wash remedies are recommended by various bodies. However, clinical data regarding safe use and appropriate concentrations is only early-stage.*
*Always consult with your Doctor on the appropriate medication and treatment for COVID-19 or any other disease.
COVID-19 is Caused by a Virus, NOT by Bacteria
Antibiotics do not work against viruses. Some people who become ill with COVID-19 can also develop a bacterial infection as a complication.
In this case, antibiotics may be recommended by a health care provider.
The NasoNeb® Dual Action Experience
Deeply Moisturize or Medicate
Taking care of your nose is a great first step to staying safe and healthy!
Frequently Asked Questions
Currently, the NasoNeb® System Compressor holds a 365 day warranty against any defects on the material or function of the device from the day it was purchased.
The System Cup and Tubing hold a 3 month warranty against any defects on the material or function of the item(s) from the date of purchase
For more information on this, check out our Terms of Sale Policy found on the footer of our site or email us at email@example.com for further inquiries.
- For irrigation or cleansing, fill the cup with saline or NasoNeb® Moisturizing Nasal Solution halfway to the first line on the bottom of the cup
- For medicine delivery, place half the medicine into the cup
- Put the cup insert into the cup and place the cup assembly into one nostril, aim it straight in or slightly away from the septum (the middle of your nose that divides your nostrils)
- Turn the compressor on
- Turn off the compressor when empty
- Repeat above steps for the other nostril
Each session with the System can be as quick as 30 – 60 seconds for each nostril. This depends on you and how much solution you add to your NasoNeb® cup before starting your session. You’ll know when a session is over, as there won’t be any liquid left in the cup.
Be sure to follow amounts guidelines provided by your Physician for medications or enclosed with our moisturizing saline solution instructions.
- You may need to tilt your head more or less to find the best angle for your nose
- You may need to adjust the location of the tip forward or backward to find the best location for medication delivery
- Stopping after the first few seconds to blow your nose may improve delivery
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