Posted October 07, 2018 04:08:50 If you live in Texas, the virus is on your hands.
It is no secret that the state has a flu epidemic.
The numbers have been rising for years.
In 2015, nearly half of Texas residents had been diagnosed with the virus.
In February, the state’s Department of State Health Services said nearly half the state had a new case of influenza-like illness last month.
But the latest data released Friday shows that Texas’ flu season is only getting worse.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the flu season began Oct. 1 in Texas.
That was four days before a pandemic season started in Europe.
There are a lot of things that can change between now and then.
So it is not clear if we’ll see any changes in Texas in the next few days, said Tom Frieden, director of the CDC.
Some people will be forced to take a day off work.
A day off of work will make it harder to get a vaccine, he said.
If you have kids, they may have to be more cautious because the flu vaccine is made for adults, not kids, Frieden said.
There is no vaccine for flu in the U.S. It is a vaccine-preventable disease.
If you are vaccinated, you can still get it, but the chances of getting the virus go down.
But people should not assume that if they are already vaccinated, that means they are immune to it.
Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital and Clinics in Dallas is hosting a meeting Friday to discuss ways to fight the pandemic.
“If we can get the virus into those areas, it’s going to be a very good week for us,” said Dr. William Reis, director.