Losing your sense of smell after contracting this virus isn't something new. It's been a symptom scientist and even those who've caused the virus have noted. But, how do you get that sense of smell back? Some say they didn't get their smell back until months after they had COVID.

The University of East Anglia found a new way to hopefully help those who'd gotten COVID-19, to get their smell back. The method they found, was "smell training."

It's like weight training basically. Just like you have to slowly build your muscles up over time, you can slowly rebuild your sniffer.

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"It has emerged as a cheap, simple and side-effect free treatment," Professor Philpott says. "It aims to help recovery based on neuroplasticity – the brain's ability to reorganize itself to compensate for a change or injury."

Professor, Carl Philpott, a smell loss expert from the University, explained in a release that corticosteroids were given to many patients after they'd lost their sense of smell. More times than none, that was ineffective. This method is a pill and drip-free method.

“Around one in five people who experience smell loss as a result of Covid-19 report that their sense of smell has not returned to normal eight weeks after falling ill."

Basically, scientists say that if you smell four separate odors twice a day for a few months, you'll slowly recondition your nose to all the smells around you that you probably haven't been able to smell in a while.

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To prepare yourself for a potential incident, always keep your vet's phone number handy, along with an after-hours clinic you can call in an emergency. The ASPCA Animal Poison Control Center also has a hotline you can call at (888) 426-4435 for advice.

Even with all of these resources, however, the best cure for food poisoning is preventing it in the first place. To give you an idea of what human foods can be dangerous, Stacker has put together a slideshow of 30 common foods to avoid. Take a look to see if there are any that surprise you.

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