Chickenpox is the world’s most contagious respiratory disease and has killed more than 10 million people.
The virus was first discovered in China in 1918, and has since spread around the world, affecting more than 2 billion people.
But the virus has also infected people from all over the world — and the numbers have risen in recent years.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has counted more than 5 million cases of chickenpox in the U.S. since 2010, with another 2.2 million cases occurring in Canada.
The U.K. is the second-most affected country, with 1.7 million cases and Germany is the third-most.
Here are 10 things you need know about chickenpox.
Chickenpox can be fatal: The average death toll from chickenpox is less than one in 3,500.
That is a much lower rate than other respiratory infections, which can kill as many as 1 in 5,000.
The mortality rate from chicken pox is one in five deaths worldwide.
The CDC says about 1,000 deaths each year in the United States are due to chickenpox, and that is due to infection from both the human and veterinary sectors.
Chicken pox can be spread through direct contact: Some people, such as pregnant women, older people and people with weakened immune systems, are more likely to get chickenpox than others.
People who have recently traveled to an area with a high risk for the disease may have a higher chance of contracting the virus.
In addition, people with allergies to poultry are more at risk for infection.
If you’ve ever had chickenpox before, there are ways to protect yourself: Chickenpox spreads through the respiratory system.
If the infection is left untreated, it can be life-threatening.
The vaccine for chickenpox prevents the virus from getting into the bloodstream.
But you can still get chicken poxs.
Some health experts suggest that you check with your doctor to be sure that you have all the right precautions in place.
The vaccines contain ingredients that can protect you from the virus, including the antibodies against the chicken poxes protein.
You should seek emergency medical treatment if you have chickenpox: There are two vaccines available to prevent chickenpox infection.
One is called Naloxone, which is used to reverse the effects of the infection.
Another is called Gelsavirus, which contains an ingredient that has the ability to kill the virus in the body.
Both are available at your local emergency room.
The best way to prevent it from getting worse is to get vaccinated: There’s no cure for chicken poes, but you can reduce your chances of getting chicken poez by getting vaccinated.
The United States is the only country in the world that has fully vaccinated everyone.
In the United Kingdom, the National Health Service is also fully vaccinated.
The government is warning that the pandemics could become much worse before they even start: The CDC is warning the U,S.
government to take extra precautions to reduce the spread of the virus before the pandics actually start.
“In order to provide additional protection, the U.,S. “
and international community should consider: a) the use of the following vaccine in a population that has been vaccinated against chicken poX prior to the pandaccine, and b) the implementation of the use and provision of additional vaccines, in a timely manner to address pandemic needs and to ensure adequate resources are available to the public health system.” “
In order to provide additional protection, the U.,S.
and international community should consider: a) the use of the following vaccine in a population that has been vaccinated against chicken poX prior to the pandaccine, and b) the implementation of the use and provision of additional vaccines, in a timely manner to address pandemic needs and to ensure adequate resources are available to the public health system.”
The CDC also said it is working on ways to prevent the spread and spread of other respiratory diseases, including influenza, which are also spread by direct contact.
Here’s what you need, from the CDC: Chicken poxs are spread by droplets of droplets, called aerosols, that enter the air.
The most common types of chicken poo are droplets and water droplets.
They can be inhaled, swallowed, or dropped on skin.
Each droplet of chicken feces contains a protein called the bacterium Coxiella.
The bacteria in the droplets are also called C. pneumoniae.
The proteins in the chicken feces can enter the blood and cause illness.
People infected with the bacteria are contagious for a few days.
The illness usually goes away on its own, but people can be contagious for up to two weeks.
The infection is contagious if the virus enters the body and enters the lungs.
The majority of cases in the West