The world has been gripped by the Zika Virus outbreak, but it’s not quite ready for the holiday season.
A couple of days ago, there was a major setback, as doctors in Brazil reported that the country’s first case of Zika has been confirmed, according to the World Health Organization.
However, the news has left a lot of questions unanswered.
There are a lot more questions to be answered about the Zika, including the long-term health impacts.
A quick primer on the Zika: The Zika virus has the potential to cause microcephaly in infants, which is considered a birth defect, and it has been linked to a number of health problems, including birth defects in fetuses, brain development issues, and neurological disorders.
Zika is also known to affect the developing brain, leading to memory loss, learning difficulties, and other cognitive problems.
It’s a mosquito-borne disease, so if you live in the Americas, you are most at risk.
Zika can also be transmitted through sexual contact, but the CDC is only currently testing people with confirmed Zika cases.
The good news is that you’re not alone.
You can keep up with the latest news on the latest Zika outbreak with our interactive map.
The Zika virus can be spread through direct contact, such as kissing or sharing bodily fluids with someone with a confirmed case of the disease.
You can also get the virus from mosquitoes, or by catching the Zika while traveling to or from a Zika-affected area.
There’s a lot that we don’t know about the virus.
But in the best of all possible worlds, you have the tools at your disposal to protect your family, friends, and coworkers from this disease.
To learn more about the outbreak, read our top five tips to avoid getting the virus, and what you can do to stay safe.