When a viral disease strikes, people often get a lot of questions about how to prevent it from happening to them, but how to deal with the consequences if it does?
One thing you should know is that a person infected with Zika virus can transmit it to others, and there are a lot more people at risk for getting it than just the ones who are already infected.
That’s because Zika can also spread among people who don’t know someone who is infected.
If you’re in a family, that can make it harder for you to find a partner, and even if you do find one, it’s not always a good idea to go out drinking with someone who has been infected.
It’s not clear exactly how much Zika can cause problems in the general population, but studies have found that those who have been exposed to it have more serious health problems than people who haven’t been.
Here are the key points about Zika and what you need to know.
How to Prevent Zika and the Zika virus, or Zika virus-associated microcephaly, are not very contagious in the U.S. Although people are generally advised to avoid mosquito bites, the virus is transmitted through direct contact with the blood of someone infected with it.
That can include touching someone who was infected, or touching the feet of someone who hasn’t been infected or hasn’t had the virus for more than six months.
A virus can be spread by direct or indirect contact, and can also be spread through sexual contact.
That means that you can get infected by kissing someone who’s been infected, for example, or you can be infected by touching a child who’s not yet 18.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says that if you have symptoms of Zika, call your doctor right away.
If your symptoms are severe, like fever, rash, joint pain, or cough, your doctor may recommend tests.
If the tests don’t show Zika, or if they do, the CDC says you may need to get a blood test to confirm that you have the virus.
It may take up to four weeks for the test results to be confirmed, but you can also wait a few weeks for a second test, depending on the results.
That second test will usually come back negative for Zika, but your doctor can still test you for other viruses.
The CDC also says that a second Zika test can also confirm that your baby is indeed Zika-positive.
It doesn’t mean that you’ll be infected, but it’s a good indication that you need further testing.
How Zika can spread to the brain and other organs is different from other viral diseases.
Unlike other viruses, Zika can’t be transmitted from person to person, which means it can’t spread from one person to another.
That doesn’t stop the virus from being dangerous for the brain, but experts are still trying to figure out what to do with the brain when the virus has spread beyond the brain.
It can be difficult to diagnose a person who is having symptoms of the Zika strain, because there are many different types of the virus, which can be hard to distinguish.
In the U, for instance, there are strains that can be transmitted through blood transfusions or by touching an infected person’s nose or mouth.
Other types of Zika virus may be passed through contaminated surfaces, like in the hands or feet of a pregnant woman or by the mouth of a baby.
The brain is one of the few organs that can develop antibodies to the virus that can prevent it.
Those antibodies will help to protect the brain from other diseases, such as malaria, and help prevent the virus spreading to other parts of the body.
But they may not protect the entire brain.
So, for those who are not fully immune to the disease, a second blood test can be necessary to confirm the diagnosis.
What if I’m pregnant and don’t have symptoms?
There are different types and levels of Zika infection.
People who are pregnant may have the Zika-like virus, but they don’t need to worry about getting it.
However, if you’re already infected and you don’t think you might be pregnant, it is important to know that Zika can pass on to your unborn baby if it is left in your vagina or anus.
This can happen if you or your partner have sex with someone with Zika, which is also known as coitus interruptus (CIO).
If you have been infected and have not had symptoms, you can test for Zika at any time during your pregnancy.
However: If you or a partner are sexually active with someone, and your partner has Zika-related symptoms, it may be helpful to test for CIO to make sure you’re not carrying the virus to your baby.
It is possible to have CIO, but only if you are at least 21 months pregnant and you’re also having vaginal, anal, or breast-feeding sex.
If a person is infected and has symptoms of CIO that are severe enough to