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When your nose is stuffy, odorants – the lightweight odor active molecules found in the air – are physically unable to reach the smell receptors at the top of your nasal cavity.
In either case, try to pick places that have limited capacity, and avoid establishments that feel hot and stuffy or don’t have many windows—they probably don’t have good ventilation, Miller says.
Both can give you a fever, cough, fatigue, sore throat, stuffy nose, muscle pains, shortness of breath, and headaches.
Late night storyboarding sessions in stuffy rooms may be gone for the time being, but what has replaced them is a newfound flexibility to collaborate with creators beyond the Hollywood hills.
It would be like opening the windows upon a stuffy, overcrowded and unventilated room of disputing people.
THE SALVAGING OF CIVILISATIONH. G. (HERBERT GEORGE) WELLS
"No, thanks," the stranger said, taking his bag and shutting himself into his stuffy little stateroom.
THE CROMPTONSMARY J. HOLMES
"The things," Mr. Devenish, is my rather stuffy way of referring to all the delightful poems that you are going to eat to-night.
FIRST PLAYSA. A. MILNE
A stuffy hole, full of peat-smoke, and with a window that can't open at the best of times.
THE DAISY CHAINCHARLOTTE YONGE
The crowd swarmed into the court-room, stuffy and hot enough already, and the air vibrated with expectancy.
THE RIVAL CAMPERSRUEL PERLEY SMITH
"I'll do my part towards making it less stuffy," said Miss Chubb, jumping up, and beginning to shake hands all round.
A CHARMING FELLOW, VOLUME II (OF 3)FRANCES ELEANOR TROLLOPE

WORDS RELATED TO STUFFY

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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propinquitynoun | [proh-ping-kwi-tee ]SEE DEFINITION
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