It is cold, dark and muggy and the weather has already begun to pick up.
But the cold snap has only just begun.
It’s a time for a new round of coping strategies that can help you keep your appetite and mood happy.
Here are a few tips to keep you warm in the heat of the moment and make you feel a little more at ease when you’re in a hurry.
Cold snaps are often associated with flu or other seasonal illnesses, but experts say they’re often caused by climate change and other factors, too.
They’re also becoming a more common event.
There were a record 39,085 cold snaps in the United States in 2016, up from 38,831 the previous year, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
The National Weather Service predicts the number of cold snaps will be on the rise again as the planet warms.
“We expect this trend to continue over the next few decades as global temperatures rise,” meteorologist Jennifer McPherson said.
It may seem daunting to try to eat more than you normally would in the midst of a cold storm.
But there are some simple strategies to help ease the discomfort:Eat small portions.
It may feel difficult to eat all of the food you normally eat in a given time frame, but it’s a good idea to eat small amounts, such as small bites, before your meal.
This helps to break up the monotony of the meal and helps to relieve hunger.
It also helps keep the food in your stomach from being gobbled up by the food that is coming out of your mouth.
Try to eat in moderation.
It’s possible to eat too much.
But don’t feel guilty about it.
You’re not going to feel hungry when you have the cold, and you’re certainly not going the other way around if you’re eating less.
It also helps to make sure you don’t overindulge, and it’s important to remember that the majority of the calories in your diet come from fat.
Don’t try to limit your energy intake or make too much effort to keep up.
Drinking lots of fluids, especially if you are having trouble staying hydrated, can help, too, McPhearson said.
“But keep in mind that the fluid is the food and the food is the fluid.
So you want to be hydrated and not dehydrated,” she said.
And drink lots of water, too!
If you’re not getting enough water in your body, it can cause diarrhea.
Try to drink a little bit of water every hour or two, even when you feel thirsty, McSorley said.
If you have a cold or a fever, it may be time to get a cold pack.
This can help to help relieve the pressure on your body and keep your body warm.
You’ll want to wear a cold protection suit or a mask to protect your mouth and nose.
The most effective cold packs are those made by Thermochromes.
Thermolytic cold packs, or TCPs, are made from a mix of proteins that have been heated to between 500 degrees and 600 degrees Fahrenheit, depending on the product.
They can help reduce your risk of contracting viruses by lowering your body temperature.
They also can help keep you cool, McKenzie said.
These are the best ways to stay warm during a mild weather event.