The Zika virus has caused an epidemic of microcephaly in the Americas and is threatening to bring down the U.S. birth rate.
We’ve seen how devastating it can be.
And it is the second Zika virus pandemic, after one in China in 2015, and one that is causing an even more rapid drop in birthrates.
But now it appears that it’s even worse than that.
Here’s what we know about Zika, and how it can impact your health.
Zika is spread by mosquitoes, and its transmission can be traced back to sexual intercourse.
And the virus is extremely dangerous.
Zika has killed more than 10,000 people in Brazil and killed at least 1,400 in Colombia.
The United States has experienced more than 1.2 million cases of the virus, and many Americans have died of complications from the virus.
The virus has also caused a dramatic drop in the birthrate in the United States.
A recent survey by the CDC shows that a woman who has sex with a man younger than 21 has a 7% chance of contracting the virus and a 13% chance that her partner will contract it.
But that risk is much lower for a woman over 30, and even lower for those over 35, which means that if you’re sexually active with someone who is at least 20 years older, your chances of getting infected with Zika are much higher than if you were only sexually active in your teens and 20s.
So the risk of getting Zika is much higher if you have sex with someone younger than 18.
And this is especially true if you live in an area with large swaths of unprotected territory.
So if you do have sex and your partner is younger than you, you’re at a higher risk of contracting Zika than if they’re the same age.
The World Health Organization estimates that 1 in 68 pregnant women in the U of A, for example, could be infected with the virus before giving birth.
That means that, if you get infected with this virus, you will likely have more than two weeks to get a Zika test.
If you get a positive test result and you have not had sex in about a week, you may not even be able to get tested.
And if you don’t get tested, you could pass the virus to your baby.
And that baby is then at risk of having microcephi and having severe microcepsy.
The other thing to consider is that you don’st have to have sex to get infected.
In fact, you don’ t have to get sick to get the virus either.
You can get it from other people, and the virus can also spread from a close contact.
For example, a friend of yours could get infected by someone you’ve just met.
Or your mom could get the same virus from someone who had sex with you.
And so you don,t need to have unprotected sex to become infected with microcePHY.
So there is a lot of confusion about what the virus means and what you should be concerned about.
In most cases, it’s best to avoid sex if you are in the country of origin.
But in the case of people in the Zika-affected areas of Brazil, where a lot more people have contracted the virus than have tested positive, it is important to be cautious about unprotected sex.
It’s also important to avoid sexual contact if you know your partner has it.
And in the cases where a pregnant woman is infected and then the baby is born with microcephalic or microcephalic birth defects, it can result in a microce-PHY infection in the baby and that can cause severe microcephalia and even death.
So even if you’ve never been infected with Ebola or Zika, if your partner gets infected and you are infected, it may be necessary to get an MRI scan.
So what you want to do is go to your doctor and ask for an MRI, and it may take a few days for your doctor to do it.
If your doctor does a good job, you should get a MRI, especially if you think you may be at risk for getting Zika.
And you should have a follow-up MRI when you’re older.
If it’s not clear what your risk level is, you can also call your doctor’s office to find out.
But you should also get a follow up MRI if you become infected after having sex, and you can’t get one right away.
If Zika causes microcephy, you might have microceplasia, or mild cognitive impairment.
You might also have microcephalitis, which is a condition that can affect the brain.
And your doctor will also tell you about possible complications from Zika, such as meningitis, meningococcal disease, and other complications.
Zika also can cause anemia, or low blood platelets, which can cause heart disease.
And, of course, Zika can cause birth defects.
But, unfortunately, there are also some complications that you