Disseminating a virus is a very complicated and dangerous task.
It is the responsibility of the person spreading the virus to monitor the spread of the virus and report any cases to the health department or health insurance company.
But, even if a person spreads the virus in a home, a home cannot become a public health emergency unless the spread has been proven to be an intentional act.
For example, a person could spread the virus by wearing a mask, sneezing, or coughing.
If the person spreads it by taking an aspirin or sleeping in bed with their face close to their nose, then the person can be considered contagious, but only if they have been actively spreading the illness in the home for more than 24 hours.
As a result, the virus can spread in the homes of people who are not yet infected with the virus.
A person can spread the disease in a house, but not in a living room, and they cannot spread it in a closet.
However, if a home becomes a public emergency because of the spread, it will require the services of the local emergency medical services (EMS) or the state health department.
Dissemination is not limited to the homes.
People can spread their disease by using a phone, car, or plane to transmit the virus, or they can spread it by wearing an aerosol spray to spray the air, or by sharing a bath or shower with others.
The virus can also spread in public places, such as restaurants, bars, malls, hotels, shopping malls, and theaters.
The risk of transmission of the Zika virus to an individual is very low.
The chances of a person contracting the Zika infection from someone in the community are high, but transmission is not widespread.
For this reason, it is important for people to avoid any exposure to Zika virus.
However a person who is not yet in the epidemic can still transmit the Zika strain.
A mosquito-borne virus is spread by people who have sex with other mosquitoes, such is the case with Zika virus, even though the mosquito species they are engaging in sex with does not have the Zika viral load.
For a person to be infected with Zika, they have to engage in sexual contact with a person they have not yet been infected with.
If a person has been infected, they should not go outside unless they are very well prepared, and should be wearing protective gear.
People who have not been infected can still contract the virus if they travel to an area with high levels of Zika virus transmission.
People infected by a mosquito can also transmit the strain of the mosquito-transmitted virus to other people who might come into contact with them, especially if they are traveling from one region of the country to another.
For more information, see: CDC Zika Fact Sheet: Zika virus facts and statistics.