How to stop the Zika virus in Puerto Rico

As a new disease, Zika is no surprise.

But the potential for an outbreak on the island of 3.4 million people has been a bit of a surprise.

This isn’t the first outbreak in Puerto Ricos history, but it’s the first that has been linked to a foreign body.

The U.S. territory is home to a large Puerto Rican diaspora, which includes millions of Americans who live on the mainland and Puerto Ricans living in the U.K. The island is not immune to the Zika strain, either.

It has seen a spike in cases of the virus, and many of the cases are linked to people who traveled to the U-M campus in the summer of 2015.

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the majority of cases are among the roughly 15 percent of Puerto Ricinos who have been infected with the virus.

The virus is spread by the bite of the Zika Aedes mosquito, which is found in Puerto Rican and other Caribbean countries.

The U.N. says more than a million people have been diagnosed with Zika, and more than 200,000 of those cases have been confirmed.

The CDC has reported 1,000 cases of severe acute myeloid leukemia in Puerto Rica.

That’s not all.

Puerto Rico is also home to the world’s largest diasporas, and it’s a common place for Zika infections to pop up.

The Zika virus is transmitted through sex, and there are many cases of Zika-related Guillain-Barre syndrome (GBAS), or Guill-Barr virus.

The symptoms of GBS include fever, chills, muscle aches, diarrhea and rash.

GBS is most common in young adults, and can lead to the development of kidney and liver damage.

It can also be fatal, and in some cases, can cause irreversible brain damage.

The majority of people who have symptoms of the disease are infected with Zika-positive blood.

The disease is usually mild, but people with the most severe symptoms may develop organ failure, liver damage and even death.

The Puerto Rican Health Ministry, which manages the hospital, says there are more than 100 cases of GBRAs reported since October, but only four cases of Guillau virus infections.

One of those is in a patient who is now in stable condition at a hospital in San Juan, Puerto Rico.

According the U, there have been 1,632 confirmed cases of Puerto Rican GBRIs, of which a total of 665 have been linked with Zika.

The average case rate of GBIS is 1.1 per 100,000.

The rate of Guilbarr infection is 3.5 per 100.000 people.

As with any infectious disease, the numbers of confirmed and suspected cases can fluctuate.

In Puerto Rico, that’s not the case.

According to the CDC, the total number of confirmed cases is about 1,500.

It’s unclear how many of those are related to Zika.

The virus is spreading by way of Puerto Rico’s water supply, and the situation is far from ideal.

In the past few weeks, residents have reported experiencing water shortages and the inability to get clean water.

The governor of the island has said that the situation will be managed with help from international organizations and the U.-N.

The Puerto Rican government has asked the U for financial assistance in order to alleviate the economic impact.

Puerto Ricos living on the U have been affected by Zika since at least January, when the first cases were reported in the territory.

At the time, Puerto Ricas health minister said that only a few hundred people were being treated with the disease.

That number has since increased.

A number of Puerto ricos residents have taken to social media to ask for help to make ends meet.

On Monday, thousands of people protested at the hospital.

Many of them also took to the streets to demand help in alleviating the burden of the epidemic.

While the number of people infected in Puerto Rico is low, it’s clear that it has been an issue for some time.

In August, the island reported that the first case of the UAS-16 strain had been confirmed in a hospital, according to the Wall Street Journal.

It is not clear whether the case was related to the outbreak on Puerto Rico or another disease.

The disease is now being linked to the deaths of two U.s.

Navy sailors who were found dead at a Puerto Rican naval base.

The bodies of the two men were found in a military facility in San Diego.

One was identified as Lance Cpl.

Edward H. Wieland, who was on a deployment to the United Arab Emirates.

His body was found last week, but there have not been any other official reports of his death.