People are being vaccinated against the common cold but it seems that they are getting a virus.
The Mac and Cough virus is causing severe infections in people, with the number of cases rising in areas where there is high prevalence of infections, according to a new study.
The study, published in the BMJ, found that people with a high-risk of developing a cold were more likely to be infected with the virus, with an overall infection rate of about 10 per cent.
In some cases, the researchers believe the virus can cause respiratory infections that lead to pneumonia.
The researchers say it is unclear how many people have been infected, but the virus is highly contagious.
The number of people infected in the study rose by almost 10 per day from the start of December until February 10, when the UK began its national flu vaccination drive.
The government has warned that about 3 million people in England are at risk of catching the virus.
It was unclear whether people with the disease were getting vaccinated or not, but it was thought that vaccination had already been recommended by the Health Protection Agency (HPA) for those at high risk.
There are some exemptions for people who have already been vaccinated, including people with certain medical conditions, or people with special needs.
The UK’s National Health Service says it will give people a dose of the flu vaccine within 24 hours of vaccination.
But people at high-threat sites, where there are high levels of infections in the population, are being given a longer window of time to receive the vaccine.
They are told to take their vaccination at home or at a health centre or a hospital, and to bring the dose with them when they return to their homes.
Experts say the vaccine will be effective for some people who may have not been vaccinated for flu.
“This study highlights the need for people to take flu vaccines if they are at high health risk of contracting a cold or influenza,” said Dr Matthew Crouch, head of the Department of Infectious Diseases at Queen Mary University of London.
The study found that infections in high-rise buildings such as office blocks, shopping malls and university campuses increased from January to February, with about 6 per cent of people being infected in each of those three months. “
The vast majority of people are still protected from contracting the virus if they have been vaccinated.”
The study found that infections in high-rise buildings such as office blocks, shopping malls and university campuses increased from January to February, with about 6 per cent of people being infected in each of those three months.
In areas with high-prevalence of infection, such as central London and Manchester, about 1.7 per cent more people were infected than the average, and in places such as Birmingham, the rate was 3.8 per cent, the study found.
Researchers said the study is the first to analyse how people in high risk areas are infected with this virus.
Dr Peter Tuffley, head clinical immunology at King’s College London, said the results showed there were people in certain areas who had been vaccinated but still had some infection.
He said people in areas that were high-profile, such at universities, were particularly vulnerable.
The new study also showed that people living in areas with a low number of infections could have the virus spread to people who are living nearby.
Dr Tuffling said there is a risk of some people living close to high-use areas spreading the virus to people living near them.
What people need to know about the flu: The UK has an estimated 2.6 million people living with a cold.
People with a diagnosis of a cold are eligible for flu vaccination, but there are some restrictions on who can get it.
People must: have an infection in the past 12 months