A humidifier: The Tekjoy Cool Mist Humidifier vibrates at an ultrasonic frequency to create water droplets that a small fan then pushes into your bedroom. Ultrasonic models like this reduce the likelihood of microbial growth common in hot steam models—so long as they receive a weekly wipe-down. Evaporative humidifiers, like the Honeywell HCM-350, do the same, while also preventing the tiny water particles that often travel in tap water from coating the whole room. While you don't need as many as the Met, doctors recommend running one in your bedroom at night for maximum benefits.
Cream moisturizer: Resetting the moisture content of your face mid-winter is hard, as your skin has likely already dried out. Heavy cream moisturizers (as opposed to thin lotions) are a good acute corrective; Kiehl's Ultra Facial Deep Moisture Balm is reportedly designed and tested in the driest of cold-weather climes. If your dryness isn't so severe, a post-shower application of Aveeno Daily Moisturizing Body Lotion could do the trick.
Travel lip balm: Chapped lips beware. Regular use of a balm like Nivea's Moisture Lip Care can repair broken skin and reduce redness in just a few days. The trick is keeping always keeping it in your pocket for reapplication morning, noon, and night.
Saline spray: If your sinuses have slowed, doctors may recommend a nasal saline spray. One shot per nostril is enough to lubricate even the driest nose. For more serious cases, a nasal decongestant might be advisable. Vicks Sinex Severe is useful for symptoms of both wintertime colds and seasonal allergies—but be careful. Decongestants work by shrinking the blood vessels in your nasal cavity, and may have upstream effects on your cardiovascular system.
Eye drops: When blinking isn't enough to keep your eyes moist, consider adding eye drops to your morning routine. Systane Ultra drops alleviate winter time dryness, and helps with more perennial problems like sitting all day at a computer screen.