Why does a virus spread like a virus

In this week’s edition of The Next Word, we explore why a virus can spread like it does, and what you can do to protect yourself.

1.

How does the virus spread?

Infections can spread as a virus, but the first step is usually to infect someone who has been exposed to it.

As the virus spreads, it moves toward the immune system.

This is where a person’s own body is most vulnerable to infection.

It may be that the virus has reached a point where the immune systems have not yet been fully mobilized, but then it can infect a new part of the body.

The immune system can then take over, taking over the ability of the infected person to fight off infection.

If you have been exposed, you can try to fight it off by washing your hands, removing any contaminated clothing, and avoiding getting in close to people.

If that works, you are unlikely to be infected.

If, however, you’re exposed to the virus in a way that makes you more susceptible, you could be infected with it.

You might become sick if you come in contact with the virus after touching someone who is sick.

You could also get the virus by sharing contaminated items, like bedding, bedding trays, and toilet paper, which could be a risk if you’re sharing something with someone who’s sick.

And if you’ve already had a person infected with a virus or by sharing an item, you might be at risk of contracting another virus.

The more likely the person infected is to spread the virus, the greater the chance that the person who has already been infected might become infected.

The virus spreads only in the brain.

As with most viruses, the brain is most susceptible to infection, and the virus tends to infect more sensitive parts of the brain like the thalamus, the part of your brain that processes emotions and sensory input.

The thalamic area of the thalamocortical system is involved in processing sensory input and processing emotion.

2.

What does the infection look like?

Infections can vary from a very small infection, which is a mild case, to a severe infection, in which the body is severely damaged or dying.

For example, a severe case of the coronavirus can result in organ failure and death.

Some cases of the virus may also cause symptoms that are similar to those of other diseases, like pneumonia.

For the most part, though, the symptoms of coronaviruses can’t be diagnosed until they occur.

The symptoms of the disease are usually quite mild and can be treated with antiviral drugs.

Symptoms of a severe coronaviral infection are usually life-threatening, but you can sometimes get them under control by stopping the virus from spreading.

3.

How do I prevent infection?

The main way to protect oneself against coronavirence is to avoid getting close to someone who was infected with the coronatovirus.

If the person is already sick, it’s likely that he or she is immune to the infection, so you don’t have to worry about catching the infection.

Even if you don: Have been exposed in a health care setting, like a doctor, nurse, or other health care worker