When you get a cold, it can mean a long, hard winter

A cold snap can cause headaches and other symptoms, but it can also lead to a long and costly winter.

That’s the message from a new study that shows that it can cost an average family of four in the U.S. more than $2,500 a year.

The study, which looked at weather-related illnesses and mortality in more than 2,000 families, also found that people who experience a cold snap are at higher risk of death and disability.

The results are based on the National Health Interview Survey (NHIS) and National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHSANES) data collected in 2015 and 2016.

The researchers also analyzed trends in weather-associated illness and mortality rates across the U and found a link between the severity of the cold and the length of the freeze.

What we found was that when you have a cold for a long period of time, you can expect to experience a long-term illness.

The link between cold weather and illness was stronger than previously thought.

In particular, we found that the longer the duration of cold weather, the higher the likelihood that people with a cold-related illness will experience illness during the cold spell.

What causes cold weather?

The weather phenomenon known as “the jet stream” has an impact on how our bodies and brains function.

For instance, the jet stream is a series of cold air currents that flow over our oceans.

It also influences how cold air moves around the Earth.

In the past, scientists have theorized that the jet streams can create conditions that create more intense cold and heat waves.

This can result in more severe cold-like conditions, which can have serious health effects.

This is why cold weather can be associated with an increased risk of illness, such as: More severe infections like pneumonia and influenza