People who drive while having a fever, cough, or a cold may be more at risk of getting car sickness.

This is because airway infections can make people susceptible to a car sickness, a rare but severe illness that can be fatal.

Coughs and sneezes can also increase the risk of an airway infection.

The National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) has studied airway-related diseases and the risk factors for people who have them, but this study found that drivers with a history of coughs, sneezing, and car sickness had a higher risk of developing car sickness than those without a history.

People who had been hospitalized for pneumonia or pneumonia symptoms are more likely to have car sickness compared with those who are healthy and have not had a hospitalization, according to the study.

It is unclear why this is the case.

In one study, researchers found that people who had coughs or sneezed in the past three weeks were more likely than people who didn’t have coughs to develop car sickness symptoms.

People with pneumonia symptoms also were more susceptible to developing car sick, the researchers said.

But the researchers did not say whether the people with pneumonia were more prone to developing the symptoms.

In a second study, the NIAID researchers found the risk for car sickness for people with a cough history was higher than for those without one.

This finding suggests that those with coughs are more susceptible, the authors said.

People who drive and drive a lot may also be more susceptible.

People in the study who drove and drove at least five hours a week had a slightly higher risk for developing car symptoms compared with people who did not drive at all, but they also had a significantly lower risk for having car sickness as a result.

There are many reasons why a person might develop a car sick condition, including being in a carpool, having a car that is poorly maintained, or having a vehicle that is out of date.

The study does not address whether people who drive in crowded areas or in other public places are more at increased risk for becoming ill.

If you’re thinking about getting a car fever, here are some things to think about:What if I get car sickness and I need immediate care?

If you are experiencing symptoms of car sickness such as fever, muscle aches, and a headache, call your doctor.

Get a medical evaluation and get tested for symptoms.

Seek emergency treatment.

If you’re not sure what you have, call the CDC or your state’s Department of Public Health and Human Services.