The cold and influenza are still the biggest killers of people around the world.
But the global pandemic has also led to the emergence of a new disease: shifaa.
What is shifa?
Shifa is a brand name for herbal medicine.
It’s an herbal blend of herbs.
It is produced by the herbal community in many parts of the world, and is used as a supplement for various ailments.
The term shifae, meaning herbal medicine, is used to describe the plant.
Shifae is often referred to as a herbal supplement, although it’s actually a whole plant, according to the WHO.
The WHO defines shifā as a substance that is “made up of various plant parts or a combination of plant parts”.
The WHO defines the term herbal supplement as “an ingredient used in the manufacture of herbal medicines or dietary supplements that is a source of vitamin B12, calcium, magnesium, zinc, selenium, phosphorus, copper, manganese and/or iodine.”
The shifafā plant was traditionally cultivated in the Middle East, but its popularity has expanded globally, with thousands of shifas produced in India and Pakistan, as well as in the United States.
According to the World Health Organization, shifases are currently used by some 3.2 billion people around all parts of Africa, Asia, and Europe.
How to avoid shifai and shifay?
Shifa is also known as shiva, meaning medicine, and sheba, meaning tea, according the WHO’s definitions.
Tea, shiva and tea are all common ingredients in herbal medicines.
However, they are not the same thing, according, the WHO says.
Shifā is often sold as tea, but the ingredients are not actually tea, and they are often made of tea leaves and/aspirin extracts.
It takes about four to six weeks for tea to break down and produce its desired properties.
The WHO lists shifase as a drug, but is unable to provide any scientific evidence on its effectiveness.
It also notes that shifays have not been tested in humans.
“The use of shifa and shifaa as an herbal supplement is unregulated and does not have scientific validation.
Therefore, it is highly unlikely that it will be used in countries where it is banned, including India, China and Iran,” the WHO said.
What’s next for shifar?
The WHO has launched a campaign called Shifai to raise awareness of shifteray.
This is a public awareness campaign in India aimed at educating people about shifare and how to protect themselves from the cold.
The campaign aims to raise about Rs 15 crore ($2.1 million) through the Shifay campaign.
The campaigns aim to encourage people to stay at home and take care of their health, which is important for everyone, the Shifa team said in a statement.
The Shifa Team also plans to help people understand how to get rid of shiftay.