Anatomy of a goose poster

Do you want it? Anatomy of a goose poster. Full color, available in a few days. Buy it today before we sell out.



There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “Anatomy of a goose poster”

My husband who is a first responder made sure we were always equipped with these tools at home. Anatomy of a goose poster. Especially since he was diagnosed with hypertension.

Anatomy of a goose poster

Anatomy of a goose poster - A3
poster – A3
Anatomy of a goose poster - A2
poster – A2
Anatomy of a goose poster - A1
poster – A1

It helps knowing we can screen/monitor our well being. Anatomy of a goose poster. Good grief what a waste of money, if your oxygen levels become “extremely low” you will have been having symptoms, i.e. difficulty breathing, anyone, be there a virus or not, who does not have a diagnosis chronic issue should get themselves seen ASAP. It probably causes anxiety every time it fluctuates it can bounce between 98 to 94 which is normal. It has been reported that the gradual decline in lung function is what needs caught early. Patients get to feeling better from the typical cold symptoms only to find they have trouble breathing after week two. When in reality their breathing issue has been on slow decline since day one. By the time they make it to the ER they are less then 60% saturation and in dire condotion. The healthcare world has a term for coronavirus patients the happy hypoxics. With coronavirus you can have dangerous levels of low oxygen (hypoxiema) before you feel like you can’t handle the shortness of breath. During that time your organs aren’t getting enough oxygen. Once you can’t handle it anymore you either crap out in the ED or die at home. Doctors that have had covid are telling everyone to have a pulse oximeter to test yourself. You don’t have to believe CNN but I believe a pulmonologist that’s had coronavirus.

Happy customers

Instagram did not return a 200.