It’s the third year of shingo fever, a deadly virus that swept through the U.S. this year and the first in the world.
It’s spread by shingled shinglers, a group of infected animals that can infect people and other animals and then be transported to areas where they live and breed.
The disease can be passed from person to person through direct contact, such as coughing or sneezing.
It can also spread through coughing or saliva-to-air transmission.
In the U, the outbreak is tied to a cluster of people in Austin, Texas, who have been sick for a year and are believed to have contracted shingling shingle.
It is unclear whether they had direct contact with infected animals, but some have been identified.
A CDC study of Austin residents found a high number of new cases and confirmed cases linked to the outbreak.
But as with the previous outbreak, the number of confirmed cases is too small to say definitively if the disease is spread through direct animal contact or through the air.
Still, this year, the first two stages of shigele fever have been reached, and it is unclear how many people are infected.
The last time we had this many cases of shiegle fever in a single city was in 2013, when it was first detected in Texas.
Shiegle, also known as “spike fever,” is a rare and highly contagious virus that causes fever and severe muscle pain in people with weakened immune systems.
In many ways, it is very similar to Ebola.
Both are viruses that cause rapid and intense symptoms, usually on sudden onset, and can be spread by direct contact or from an infected animal.
It was not clear whether the new cases this year in Austin are linked to direct animal-to, airborne, or airborne-to exposure.
But experts say the outbreak appears to be spreading more rapidly than usual.
“There’s been a lot of activity and a lot more cases,” said Dr. Stephen Kowalski, an infectious disease specialist at Baylor College of Medicine.
He said it was unclear whether it was a pandemic or not, but “there’s been some increase in cases and we’re starting to see more clusters.”
It is not clear how many shinglings have been exposed to the new infection.
It could be that the infected animals are being brought into the city by pet owners or people who live in close proximity to the shinglies.
Or it could be they may be taking the animals into their homes for the first time.
A group of shiglers have been reported to have been in Austin since late last week, but the number is not immediately clear.
Dr. Kowalksi said the cases may be spreading from the Austin area because of the recent spike in the number and severity of cases in the Austin-San Marcos area.
Mark S. Johnson, a virologist at Baylor, and Mark A. Hahn, a pediatric infectious disease doctor at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, said they do not know how many of the cases have been traced back to Austin.
But they noted that other areas of Texas are seeing a rise in the disease.
“We don’t know what the link is,” Dr. Johnson said.
“But it seems to be moving to Austin more than any other area.”
The Austin-area outbreak began in early January and was linked to an animal farm in the area.
According to a news release from the city of Austin, a total of 13 animals infected with shingler were reported to be present in Austin during January.
On Feb. 8, the city said that the number was at 13 and it was clear that “the virus is spreading.”
At the time, the animals were in quarantine in Austin.
The virus has since spread to five additional shingleys in Austin and has infected several other animals in the city, the release said.
It has also spread to other animals, including dogs, cats, and rabbits.
Dr Johnson and Dr. Hahns said that all of the animals tested positive for shingley virus.
The Austin Zoo and Aquarium has released a statement saying it has been in contact with the zoo and aquarium’s Animal Care Department about the virus, but said that they had no information about how many animals had been infected.
They also said that there is no indication that any of the zoo’s animals had previously contracted shingle disease.
But there has been no definitive testing for shingle.
“The fact that the animals are sick and that they have symptoms suggests that the virus is moving into the area,” Dr Johnson said, adding that the city has not yet identified the source of the infection.