Posted February 01, 2019 18:06:54 The coronaviral pandemic has reached a new milestone: over a quarter of a million people have been diagnosed with the disease, and over 100,000 have died.
The US and Australia have both recorded their highest number of deaths so far this year.
What are the main health issues?
The coronas are not as deadly as the influenza and other flu pandemics.
People with weakened immune systems may get the virus if they are exposed to close contacts of people who have died from influenza or other viruses, and can spread the disease to others who are too close.
Some of the main symptoms of coronaviruses include fever, cough and sore throat, which are similar to those seen in other flu strains.
However, they may also include vomiting and muscle aches, which may also be associated with influenza.
People who have not developed these symptoms or who do not have symptoms may be at high risk of developing the coronas, and should see a doctor immediately.
People should also be vigilant about sharing personal information about themselves or their family, and avoiding contact with people who may have the virus.
They may also need to get vaccinated.
What is the vaccine?
There are two vaccines available, one for adults and one for children.
Adults should receive the vaccine the first time they get sick.
The vaccine can also be given to those who have been exposed to the virus before or during the pandemic.
Children who are under the age of 13 years should receive a booster shot.
This can be given before or after the pandemic.
People aged between six and 16 years can receive a vaccine booster shot as part of a vaccination programme, if they have been vaccinated.
How is it spread?
The virus can spread easily through close contact, and the virus can be passed between people through cough, sneezing and coughing.
People can also spread the virus through contact with blood or other bodily fluids, especially from coughing or sneezes.
How do I protect myself?
You should wash your hands thoroughly before you share a bed, and wash your clothes in cold water and soap.
You should avoid touching your face, neck or ears when coughing.
If you cough, put your hand on your nose or put your finger under your nose to stop it spreading.
You can also apply a mild soap to your hands to help protect your hands from getting the virus and other germs.
How can I get tested?
If you are aged between 11 and 16 and have been in contact with someone who has died from the coronases, you should be tested for coronavire by a health care professional.
This is normally done by your GP, but if you are unable to get a test, a doctor can be contacted to arrange an appointment.
You will need to provide a sample of saliva or blood for testing.
Your GP will also need your social security number (SSN) if you have not already done so.
If the results of the test come back negative, the test will not be considered.
Your doctor can also take an saliva sample for testing to help identify any possible sources of infection.
When will I know if I am at high-risk?
The first sign that you are at risk is when you develop fever, muscle ache, vomiting and diarrhoea.
If they are severe enough to require hospitalisation, they could lead to death.
You may also have other symptoms, such as headache, weakness, muscle pain and fatigue.
If your symptoms do not improve, you may be diagnosed with an acute respiratory illness (ARI) such as bronchitis, pneumonia, or acute respiratory infection (ARI-PMI).
You can get a second opinion from your GP if you still have symptoms and are concerned that you may have been infected.
In severe cases, you could die.
What about other health problems?
People with a weakened immune system are at greater risk of catching the virus because they are more likely to share a house with people with weakened immunity, including close relatives.
They can also develop pneumonia and other complications from the infection.
Other complications include: sore throat and cough that spreads quickly