How to spot a vaccine-preventable disease in your own family

If you have been infected with Toxoplasma, you should call your doctor right away and see if there are any symptoms.

There are many different forms of toxoplasma infections and some may not require a treatment at all.

If you do need a treatment, call your local doctor.

If you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant, see your GP to make sure you are taking the right antiviral medication.

Antiviral drugs protect against the symptoms of toxopneumonia and the other types of toxocides.

They also protect you from the effects of other types.

If someone you know is infected with toxoplasmas, get the right treatment, including:If you have had any other toxoplastic symptoms, contact your GP, local hospital or community health worker to make an appointment for a diagnostic test.

If the results are positive, the person may need to see a specialist.

The Mayo Clinic recommends a test called the TRICARE Essential test to check for toxoplasms, and if they are not negative, they can be treated with a combination of antibiotics, antiviral drugs and a vaccine.

You may also need a follow-up visit with a doctor if you have persistent symptoms.

Some people with the infection can have other symptoms, including weakness, fatigue, joint pain, diarrhoea and fever.

The symptoms usually last for weeks or months, but they can sometimes last a few days or longer.

If symptoms persist for a few months, you may be at risk of contracting the virus, and you may need medical attention.

Your GP can recommend a specialist if you are at risk.

The best way to prevent the spread of toxo is to avoid getting the Toxoplastie vaccine.

This vaccine has a 99.9% success rate, which means it is 95% effective in preventing toxoplasia.

If a person gets a new infection, they will have to be tested again for the infection and given a second dose.

The vaccine is administered once a year and should be taken by someone who has been vaccinated with the T-cell-boosting vaccine.

The vaccine is also administered if a person has received a T-Cell vaccine.

Toxoplasmoses can be spread through direct contact with infected surfaces.

This means that you should not touch a contaminated surface for example, with gloves, clothing or even a toothbrush.

Treatment for toxoplasties is different depending on the form of toxomatosis.

It may include a course of antibiotics or a vaccine and then a treatment with a different antibiotic.

Antibiotics can reduce symptoms for a while and help reduce the risk of recurrences, but may not be as effective as a vaccine if you do not get enough of them.

Toxic stress is a risk factor for toxomats.

It can affect the immune system, lead to immune system problems and can be life-threatening.

It is not clear whether the stressor will be repeated or continue even if symptoms are cleared.

Treated toxoplasts can be hard to control, but treatment is likely to help, so the best way is to get the vaccine if your symptoms persist.