The eye is the most common target of the H5N1 pandemic, and it’s one of the most fragile in the body.
According to the World Health Organization, over two million people are infected each year.
But even the most healthy people are vulnerable to H5Ns, which are transmitted through contact with infected animals, water, or soil.
The virus spreads in small amounts through the air and water.
While it’s still unknown exactly how H5n spreads, there are several factors that can influence how the virus can travel from person to person.
As part of the CDC’s “H5N2 Vaccine Awareness Program,” the agency created a new program to help people prepare for the virus, especially those who have had no contact with the virus before.
In addition, the agency has launched a new web portal that allows anyone to report new infections and share their symptoms.
“We want to provide information to the public about what to do if you are infected and to protect the public,” said Dr. David Tackett, the program’s director.
People who have been exposed to the virus in the past are at increased risk of H5 infections, as well.
Many of the same people who are already at increased health risks due to the pandemic are also at increased risks of catching the virus.
Those at increased personal risk include those with high blood pressure, heart disease, or diabetes.
A recent study found that people with diabetes are more likely to be infected with H5, even after they stop using their diabetes medications.
Even people with low-risk lifestyle choices can be at risk for catching H5.
Tackett said that it’s important to be aware of the virus and get vaccinated, as people with pre-existing conditions or illnesses are at higher risk of catching H1N1.
Health officials say the CDC and the World Bank should continue to work with local governments to implement their pandemic prevention strategies, including the H1NP vaccination program.
We know that vaccination can be the difference between life and death.
If we can keep our eye on the ball and keep the public aware of what they are at risk of, they will continue to be protected,” said Tacketts.
If you or anyone you know is concerned about getting H5 and have questions, you can contact CDC at 1-800-CDC-INFO or visit their website at www.cdc.gov/h5.
You can also report new cases of H1 in the US at www,npr.org/cdc-h1-cases.