The problem with rhinitis is that you can only treat the symptoms. They kick in before you know it and may last for up to 10 days. But you don’t have to put up with them for long. Now there’s a way to show your rhinitis who’s in charge and tell it: “Your time is up!”
You set the pace for your rhinitis recovery
Imagine this: you’ve been slaving away at work and looking forward to well-deserved time off. While working to keep your deadlines, there’s one you’re afraid you just might miss – the first day of your holidays! With less than a week to go, you develop rhinitis (or a cold). You can carry on ... confident you can shake it. Which you will – except you’ll perform at a lesser level longer than you have to. Not to mention that the pesky symptoms of rhinitis, such as running or blocked nose and sneezing, will keep you from getting some good relaxation.
Nasivion® 0,05 % shortens your rhinitis
When it comes to rhinitis, the best defense is a good offense. Ending it effectively means treating the blocked nose from the start, with nasal relief designed for the job. Nasivion® 0,05 % nasal spray gets to work quickly – decongesting the nose after only 25 seconds1 – and has a long-lasting effect. In a clinical study, Nasivion® 0,05 % has proven to significantly shorten the duration of rhinitis by up to two days1. So, come your holidays, you’ll be feeling better by the time you’d ideally want to be.
Getting rid of unwanted guests
Think of rhinitis as a guest that invited itself. While it’s there, you simply have to live with it – but there’s no reason to extend it. Getting rid of rhinitis faster means getting back to your normal life sooner. On your way to rhinitis recovery, Nasivin® 0,05 % is an effective and fast-acting remedy for a blocked nose. So, the sooner you get rid of the stuffiness, the sooner you can welcome the old you back again!
1In a prospective, double-blind, placebo-controlled clinical trial, Nasivin® 0.05 % demonstrated a statistically significant reducing of the duration of acute rhinitis by 2 days as compared to physiological saline solution. Reinecke S, Tschaikin M. MMW - Fortschr Med. 2005;147(3):113-118.
2Martindale. Thirty-eighth edition. The complete drug reference. Oxymetazoline Hydrochloride. Editor: Thomson Reuters.
DID YOU KNOW?
A research team from Singapore found out that a single sneeze achieves a speed up to 4,5 m/s.
Source: Tang JW, Nicolle AD, Klettner CA, Pantelic J, Wang L, et al. (2013) Airflow Dynamics of Human Jets: Sneezing and Breathing - Potential Sources of Infectious Aerosols. PLoS ONE 8(4): e59970. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0059970
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