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How to learn to breathe better

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By Stephanie Kukowski-GarciaFor more health news, follow The Washington Times on Facebook and Twitter.

Aging is an inevitable part of living and working in a modern world, and it can make us feel tired, and sick.

And yet, there are plenty of ways to learn how to breathe properly, especially if you live in a city with a high density of people who use public transit.

The key to avoiding respiratory issues is to practice good hygiene, ahem, and this article explores some tips on how to do just that.

A lot of people think about the hazards of breathing in dust.

But that’s just a part of what happens when you’re walking down the street.

It’s what happens at a hospital or an airport.

Dust can contain harmful toxins and pathogens that are harmful to your health.

The most common types of dust include:So, if you have a problem, or you have allergies, you can learn how not to breathe in dust that may have a potential health impact.

But for the most part, it’s better to learn the basics first, and then work your way through the rest of the tips.

This article originally appeared on The Washington Time

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