Ellen G. White Writings

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Healthful Living, Page 209

way for the infant to become sickly and dwarfed.—How to Live, 71.

895. When we overtax our strength, and become exhausted, we are liable to take cold, and at such times there is danger of disease's assuming a dangerous form.—Testimonies for the Church 3:13.

Clothing

896. When the extremities, which are remote from the vital organs, are not properly clad, the blood is driven to the head, causing headache or nosebleed; or there is a sense of fulness about the chest, producing cough or palpitation of the heart, on account of too much blood in that locality.—Testimonies for the Church 2:531.

897. An abundance of clothing about the chest, where is the great wheel of life, induces the blood to the lungs and brain, and produces congestion.—The Health Reformer, April 1, 1872.

898. A dress thus long gathers dew from the grass, ... and in its bedraggled condition it comes in contact with the sensitive ankles, which are not sufficiently protected, quickly chilling them, and is one of the greatest causes of catarrh and of scrofulous swelling, and endangers of health and life.—How to Live, 62.

899. Drug takers are never well. They are always taking cold, which causes extreme suffering, because of the poison all through their system.—Spiritual Gifts Volume 4a, 137

Helpful Hints Concerning Colds

900. At this time, of all others, the lungs should not be deprived of pure, fresh air. If pure air is ever necessary, it is when any part of the system, as the lungs or stomach, is diseased. Judicious

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