I know some would argue this - but YES. Now let me hastily add, that the odds of that happening are relatively low. Getting the wind knocked out of you occurs due to temporary paraylysis of the diaphragm. In most people, the issue will resolve itself after several [panic-ridden] seconds, or not long thereafter. Therefore, the time it takes for real damage or death to occur - will not even come close to being breached.
However - everyone is not the same; some people have specific diseases, disorders, or physiological anomalies which may cause complications or emergency, where there wouldn't normally be one. Take a person with Asthma, for instance. What may be a few scary seconds for you, could turn life-threatening for them.
The other thing I think of, is the phenomenon of dry drowning. Though rare - dry drowning can occur from even from hitting water too hard - like in a dive gone bad, or a fall. This is because, among other things, the force of impact can paralyze the larynx [and diaphragm]. A chain reaction follows: no air can get into the lungs, no oxygen to the brain, you lose consciousness, go into respiratory arrest, cardiac arrest, then death. If a paralyzed diaphragm failed to recover, the same thing would happen.
When I was a little girl, I got pulled from a high bar by my cousin [who called herself helping me, bless her]. I fell 7 feet, and landed directly on my chest and abdomen. I got the wind knocked out of me, and couldn't breath a hair; a thin nanostream of air rasped out as fighting sounds, for the first several seconds. It seemed like much longer to me, but I know I was without oxygen for several minutes. I know you're supposed to be brain damaged after 3 and dead after 5 - but that's not the way it went down. The spirits watched over me that day, I guess. How do I know it was more than 5 min.? Because after I fell, my cousin freaked out while I flailed on the floor; then she ran to find and bring my mom, who then came in, saw me, tried to help, couldn't, ran out to find this lady who was a nurse; the nurse came in, assessed me, told my mom all they could do was wait, I'd be okay, and tried to console my mom as she cried. They stood there watching me, while I had grown so weak from the lack of oxygen, I could no longer move; not even a finger. I went through the panic phase, and eventually into the calm phase. I heard my mom crying that my face was blue and my lips were purple. I lost consciousness before my oxygen finally came back. All that took more than 5 minutes, I promise you. Today, the paramedics would've been called past a certain time window - or at the onset of certain of my symptoms; but that was in the 1980's. Medically speaking, that was a long time ago. That nurse was simply convinced that getting the wind knocked out of you, couldn't possibly be detrimental. So she did absolutely nothing.
And if I got that close to death, I know its possible. Rare is only comforting, until you're the rarity. Hope that clarifies things for ya. ;)
if it is cold or extremely hot outside then yes you can get sick
A fan can make you sick beacuase sometimes it has dust.
CAN WIND MAKE YOU SICK
yes there is! Sorry to be useless but i cant remember how
it feels like getting the wind knocked out of you and then somone kicking you in the gonads
The phrase "knocked up" is slang for pregnant.
i don't have fable1 but i think you can die by getting knocked out and falling down a cliff that you cannot see the bottom
the habitats are getting knocked down because the affcinas
Her body weight knocked the wind out of Michelle McCool
The shortness of breath after upper back trauma is known as "having the wind knocked out of you". It is a common sports injury that occurs via blunt force to the upper back or being knocked to the ground. Someone who has had the wind knocked out of them may feel like they are dying but they recover in a matter of minutes.
It means to get pregnant.
yes there in debt
Yes it is