A new report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says Florida residents are more at risk of getting the virus than those in other states, especially those living in rural areas.
The Florida Department of Health says Florida’s rural areas are at risk for mosquito-borne disease, including dengue fever, chikungunya, yellow fever and the H1N1 virus.
“We have been reporting on this outbreak of mosquito-born disease and the Florida Keys for quite some time,” said Dr. Jennifer Cates, Florida Department for Health spokeswoman.
“And now, this outbreak has hit the Florida Peninsula and into the Florida Panhandle, and we are seeing a very significant spike in the number of cases.”
The Florida Department also noted that the numbers of cases in Florida were higher in some rural areas than others, but the difference was due to the fact that the Florida Department does not track who is infected by mosquitoes.
The Centers for Diseases Control and the U.S. Department of Agriculture released a report on Wednesday saying that in the Florida region, about 70 percent of the cases were from the Florida Bay region.
Florida also has more cases of chikongunya in the state than anywhere else in the country.
In January, the CDC said more than 60,000 cases had been reported in Florida from January 1 through March 29, 2017.
More than 6,800 cases have been confirmed in Florida since then.
A spokesman for the Florida Health Department said there are many people living in Florida who are not getting the flu and who are also potentially infected with the virus.
In addition, it said the number is expected to continue to rise.
“It’s not going to be over,” Dr. John McDaniel said of the flu pandemic.
“We’ll be seeing more cases and more deaths.”
The CDC said the overall flu vaccine is effective against both strains.
It says the new virus will be more dangerous for those with weakened immune systems, such as those who do not have a vaccine.
But Dr. McDaniel added that most people who are infected will have a high body temperature and will not be able to catch the virus if they are not vaccinated.
Officials also said the CDC is working with the U,S.
Marshals Service and the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases to track all of the people who have tested positive for the virus, and those who have recovered.
Those who have returned from the United States, such a pregnant woman, are at a higher risk of contracting the virus because they may not be taking precautions.
Dr. McDavid said the health department is working closely with the federal government to track how many people have recovered from the virus and the people in quarantine, including who are currently recovering from the flu.
He also said there is no cure for the flu, and it could take months or even years for those who recover from the disease to recover fully.
As for the outbreak in Florida, the state is already dealing with a large outbreak of the virus in other parts of the country, including California, Georgia, Maryland and Texas.
Flu season is already starting in the United Kingdom, but many Americans have already been coughing up their first flu shots.