Cino's Hot Bagels

Cino’s Hot Bagels 2941 Long Beach Rd, Oceanside, NY 11572 (516) 442-5301


TO ORDER OUT OF STATE CLICK HERE

Cinos Teddy Bears
A cup of Cappuccino
poppy_seed bagels

Welcome! Our bagels are made the old fashioned way—kettle cooked— then baked to perfection. Our bialys, are SUGAR-FREE made on yeast rolls and are baked. Instead of a hole in the middle they are filled with moist onion and poppy seeds.

Whichever you choose, you won’t be disappointed!

Testimonials


Testimonials IllustrationBrought a dozen bagels into work this morning. Every single person commented on how FRESH the bagels..

– Michael P.

Had the BEST & MOST DELICIOUS surprise of CINO’S HOT BAGELS OCEANSIDE, shipped to me from my dear…
– Julie H.

Great bagels and Tuna. Always fresh.
– Stuart A.

Delicious fresh bagels. Excellent customer service. Joe – owner is a pleasure to deal with. Sent Bagels to my children away at school. They were surprised and thrilled to receive this package.
Highly recommend.


I have to say that if you’re looking for a great bagel store for a bite to eat, whether it’s breakfast or lunch, Cino’s is the place to go. The bagels are fresh as well as their salads. The owner Joe is really friendly as well as his staff. So just stop in some time you will really enjoy it.
Lisa W.

My husband (a native New Yorker), just received his surprise shipment of Bagels out in Colorado and was absolutely thrilled..! There is NOTHING like a NY bagel. Big thanks to Joe Cino for his help with the delivery. If my husband can’t be in NY right now, at least he can have a taste of NY in Colorado!!
– Spencer J.


Excellent! I love this place. Good food, great stuff.
– Steve S.


I stopped by with my wife and we were pleasantly surprised about how good the service was, not to mention the freshness of the bagels!
– Hjc I.


I have been visiting Cino’s a few times in the last few days…im a fan!!! Every bagel i try is fantastic..I love a good chewy pillowy bagel. There is also a great variety of coffee which makes me happy. I do have to say my favorite thing is how friendly and warm everyone who works there is. They all greet you and treat you very well!
– Kat…


I go way back to hot fresh bagels in the ’70’s on Amsterdam Ave next to Zabars… llloooonnngggg lines, the very very best, now long gone from that great neighborhood. Thanks to Yelp and a LOT of reading of many many reviews, I selected Cino’s. AND…Cino’s does an AMAZING job!

How to Tell the Difference Between the Flu & Common Cold

Girl sneezing on white background “Oh, my aching head!” Sound familiar? We have all felt this way at one time or another. Maybe you’re coughing too! Chances are you got the bug! But what bug is it you’ve got? If you’ve ever felt like you’re getting sick or you’ve tried to cough up something that just won’t come out, you’re most likely to start wondering what is it that you actually have and if it is a cold or something worse, like the flu or maybe even covid?

How Can You Tell the Difference Between the Flu and a Cold?

Cold and flu are medical terms that mean you’re feeling under the weather. The two are related but they’re not the same. When you have these symptoms, you’re probably feeling miserable and your body is aching. You may also feel exhausted and irritable. With either set of symptoms, these illnesses are caused by a viral infection. You can tell the difference between the cold and the flu based on the severity of your symptoms and the duration of your illness. However, there are a few things to keep in mind before you make a final decision. The video below is a good starting point.

What are the Signs of the Common Cold and Flu?

As we mentioned, these two infections are caused by viruses. They do have some similarities but there are differences. The common cold is caused by viruses that affect your nose and throat, while the flu is caused by viruses that affect your respiratory system. Symptoms of a cold include:
      • Runny nose
      • Snot, or mucus in the nose
      • Sneezing
      • Cough
      • Muscle and body aches
      • Fatigue
      • Chills
Symptoms of the flu include:
      • Fever (this may be the only symptom you have, but it’s important to remember)
      • Headaches
      • Diarrhea and vomiting (which are also signs of the stomach flu)
      • Chest pain
      • Shortness of breath
      • Wheezing (breathing may sound wheezy even when you’re not coughing)

Cold Symptoms

Cold symptoms often begin three to five days after you have been infected with a virus. The symptoms can last from two to seven days but most people recover in one to three days. Your cold is likely to begin with a runny nose and sore throat. You may feel feverish during this time. This may be followed by a cough that produces thick mucus. This mucus may be green or yellow in color. You may or may not have a sore throat, either on the roof of your mouth (a sore throat) or in your throat. Your sore throat may be accompanied by mild pain, either in your throat or neck area. Your sore throat may also be accompanied by a mild fever. If you have a sore throat, you should drink plenty of liquids and rest.

Cough

Cough is the most common cold symptom. Coughing is your body’s way of trying to get rid of mucus. It will usually start two to three days after your sore throat. The mucus from your sore throat will move into your lungs. Once in your lungs, it will be coughed up and spit into your throat. You may cough due to irritation of your throat or due to irritation of your lungs. You will cough until you produce mucus and clear your airway. If you have a sore throat and you cough, there’s a good chance you’ll cough up mucus.

Flu Symptoms

The flu is a viral infection that affects your respiratory system. If you find you have a fever, you most likely do have the flu. Fever is a sign that your immune system is revved up. Your body is trying to fight off a virus and when you have a fever, your immune system is doing a harder job of fighting the virus off. The fever will last from one day to three days, followed by a period of feeling feverish. Your fever will increase from normal body temperature to about 101 degrees Fahrenheit or more. Other flu symptoms may include:
      • Headaches
      • Dry cough
      • Chest pain
      • Cough that produces thick, yellow mucus
      • Difficulty breathing
      • Nausea
      • Muscle aches
      • Runny or stuffy nose
You may or may not have a sore throat. Your sore throat may be accompanied by mild pain or tenderness in your throat. You may also have a sore throat accompanied by a cough. The cough may produce thick yellow mucus. As you can see, the flu virus is more severe than a cold and can last longer. The flu can lead to other complications such as pneumonia. This virus is also contagious and if you’re sick, you can infect others, even if they don’t have similar symptoms as you do.

Pneumonia

A sore throat (pharyngitis) can turn into pneumonia if not treated promptly. Pneumonia is an infection in your lungs. When you have a sore throat, the mucus in your sore throat can turn into bacteria. If you experience these symptoms, you should seek medical attention as your sore throat may be a sign of pneumonia. Note that a sore throat can also be a sign of an allergic reaction. If you have this symptom and you’re experiencing hives, difficulty breathing, or wheezing, you should seek medical attention as well.

How to Avoid Getting Sick

Photo of man washing handsWashing your hands frequently is one of the best ways to stay healthy when outside and eating foods that will help strengthen your immune system is a definite go! But if you do feel sick, you should follow the same precautions as with covid – stay away from people or quarantine if necessary.

Conclusion

Cold and flu symptoms are both caused by a virus, The mucus in a cold is a bit thicker than the mucus in the flu. If a sore throat is present, your throat may be red and painful. If you have a fever, that is a good indication that you have the flu. Cold symptoms usually begin three to five days after you have been infected with the virus. We’d like to close by saying that if you feel any of these symptoms mentioned above, don’t wait for a fever to come (if it comes at all). Make an educated decision if you should see medical attention or not. It’s always better to be safe than sorry!

What is COVID-19? Here Are Some COVID FAQs

What is COVID-19?

 

Spike Protein IllustrationIn one of our previous articles, we discussed the covid pandemic and how to stay safe. Let us now make sure we keep the facts from fiction with some frequently asked questions.

Are Viruses Alive?

No. Viruses are not alive (with respect to bacteria that are alive), meaning they don’t have any cells, but can still cause severe illness and possibly death.

What is the Coronavirus?

With that said, coronavirus is a virus that results in an infection to your nose, sinuses, or upper throat. Most coronaviruses are common, but with the outbreak of the virus from China in 2019, it became big news across the world. This is because of the dangers this strain exhibited. It was called SARS-CoV-2  and affected the lungs of millions of people, many of who did not survive. It was a respiratory tract infection and spreads the same way other coronaviruses do by person-to-person contact.

SARS-CoV-2 represents one of seven covid types. The other coronaviruses result in colds but usually do not significantly affect the person.

Let’s Take a Closer Look of covid-19 Here

What is the Latest Strain of COVID-19?

The latest strain is the Omicron variant and it is very contagious. Fortunately, most people do not get seriously sick and usually come down with just a cold and sometimes stomach ailment, and most people who are affected by Omicron do not get any lung issues. 

If You Have Been Vaccinated, Can You Still Get Infected?

The answer is Yes, but with the vaccinations, especially the booster shot, your chances of getting very sick is substantially minimized and for very healthy individuals, they might not even have systems.

In one case, a 26-year-old medical student and her 27-year-old boyfriend were infected with the SARS-CoV-2. They have been both vaccinated with the Pfizer vaccine and have also received the booster. The girl had symptoms consisting of a headache, stomach aches, and sinus issues, while the boyfriend had no symptoms at all. The girl, we’ll call Ana was fully recovered in about four days; however, they both quarantined for a week, as per the guidelines of their school and the CDC.

That said,  you can still need to quarantine if you are infected because you can infect others. 

How Many People Have Died from the SARS Varients?

As of this writing, close to 6 million people have lost their lives to covid-19 with 400 million cases worldwide.

How Can I Protect Myself from COVID-19?

There are many ways you can work to prevent being infected with the virus. The most important are hand washing frequently, wearing masks, and most importantly, wearing a mask. Additionally, as we explained in a previous article, eat healthily!

When Will This Pandemic Be Over?

There are signs of the coronavirus dissipating across the globe with many countries, including the US reducing the mandatory requirements of masks.  So hand in there. We may be at the bitter end of this pandemic!

 

 

 

 

How We Create Our Bagels

You won’t be disappointed with the authentic New York taste and freshness.

 

How to Stay Safe from COVID

Spike Protein no backgroundIt’s no surprise when we say that COVID-19 is all over us and still, to this day, it is still spreading. Now quicker than ever, thanks to the Omicron vibrant! Fortunately, even though this strain is the most contagious that is infecting us now, it is also the most passive. For most of us, someone we know has already been infected including possibly you as well.

Vaccinated or Non Vaccinated – What’s the Difference?

There is a major difference. If you are not vaccinated, you stand the chance of getting more sick than those that have been given the jab. For the ones that have an immune deficiency and/or are elderly, your chances are higher, and subsequently, you may become severely ill, and possibly end up in a hospital. No one wants that!

How Can I Protect Myself Against the Virus?

Having antibodies in your body is your best defense. They will shield you from the most serious ailments and keep you from such symptoms as extreme fatigue and other serious medical issues. If you are lacking too many of these antibodies, you could possibly end up hospitalized.

How Do I Get These Antibodies?

Person getting vaccinatedEasy, GET VACCINATED! When you are inoculated, the odds of you becoming seriously ill are greatly reduced, and when you get the booster shot, chances are you may only have cold symptoms. Maybe a headache or two, but you will recover usually in a few days. It is important to note that even if you are vaccinated and you get the virus, you must still quarantine in order to keep others from getting infected.

Eat Healthily!

All studies point to a healthy diet leading to a healthy life, not to mention an effective immune system. Stick to fruits and vegetables. Also, fish, especially salmon has been found to be excellent health food. Learn about what foods are good for you and what is not.

How Do I Keep Safe Outside?

Woman with ask Wear a mask! Use an N-95, which is the best type of mask that can protect you and others from the virus. Ensure that the mask covers your nose and mouth and secure it under your jaw. Additionally, wash your hands frequently! Carry antibacterial hand sanitizer at all times. Even though the virus is not bacteria, these cleansers work. When you touch a doorknob, an item in a store, or something outside, wash your hands. This doesn’t mean that you need to do this every time but when you feel the need to do so. Most importantly, do not make contact with your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands. Remain somewhere around 6 feet (around two arm lengths) from other Stay away from large groups and inadequately ventilated indoor spaces. Refer to the CDC frequently for updates.

Conclusion

Taking these precautions is essential so that others do not get infected. After all, we’re all in this together, and the faster we can contain this, the faster we can go back to our normal lifestyles.