PUNTA RIFLES, India — The first tests for polio came last week.
The first batch was so strong, people were not allowed to take them home.
But they did not stop taking them.
The next batch came and the next.
People are now taking them every day.
Rice, an essential food in India, is being tested for polio.
It has not yet been confirmed.
This week, a second batch of rice test results came.
It showed the virus was still present in rice.
More tests are coming.
There are no definite answers yet.
But many are not.
It is still unclear if the vaccine will work.
But if it does, India could be poised for the most sweeping polio campaign since polio was eradicated in the country in 1976.
India has one of the lowest incidence rates of polio in the world.
But it is not easy to get polio vaccines.
Only about 40 percent of people in India get the polio vaccine, which is highly effective at stopping the disease.
The vaccine also has to be given every three weeks.
For now, India is waiting for a definitive vaccine.
It does not have any other vaccines, either.
A second batch came last Thursday.
It also showed that the virus is still in rice, though it did not show the symptoms.
India has a large rice-growing region, which could help keep the virus at bay.
But rice production has been decimated over the past few years.
There are also worries about the spread of the virus.
The Indian government has announced a $1 billion vaccine campaign to fight polio.
But some farmers in the region are worried about the potential for the virus to spread.
India is in the middle of a pandemic.
There is a new strain of the disease that is very contagious, so it is very hard to track.
There have been several cases of cases, but the majority of cases are still being treated as colds.
India did not declare a global emergency after polio was declared dead.
But some experts say India’s move to make a global declaration was an attempt to make up for the loss of millions of lives in the past decade.
India has the highest polio incidence rate of any country in the global region, said Dr. Sudhir Karki, a professor of medicine and a professor at the Jawaharlal Nehru University Medical School in New Delhi.
The global response was very limited.
There was not a vaccine, there was not enough money, there is not a strong social network, so many countries have been affected.