Posted March 30, 2019 04:30:11A large amount of people in the United States are infected with the coronavirus, which is spread by respiratory droplets.
The virus has killed more than 4,300 people, with more than 6,800 confirmed cases.
The number of cases is expected to double in the next few days.
The new coronaviruses are similar to the one that struck Mexico in 2017.
The symptoms include fever, cough, headache, sore throat, muscle aches and sore eyes.
People with mild to moderate symptoms can recover.
The United States, with about 6.3 million residents, has been on edge since the first coronaviral infection was reported on April 7 in Texas.
More than 3,300 cases have been reported, and about 6,500 people have died from the disease.
The nation is on the cusp of a third outbreak, with two new cases reported in Kansas and Oklahoma.
“I’m just very thankful for the outpouring of support we’ve received from all over the country, and especially in the Midwest,” Gov.
Brian Sandoval said Friday.
Sandoval is among those who are urging states to continue the lockdown until the virus is contained, even as the federal government says it is not.
His message comes as President Donald Trump has said he is not worried about the spread of the coronas.
“This is not going to be a big problem for us, but it could be for other people, which we are very concerned about,” Sandoval told the Associated Press.
“This virus will not be contained until we get to a level of containment that we are comfortable with.”
Sandoval said he wants to see states take the precautions they have already taken, including not letting anyone go out into the streets to play sports or travel outside.
He also said the states should do everything they can to stop coronavides from spreading.
In Kansas, the first known case was reported in June.
That case killed a man and seriously injured another man who died at a hospital.
The other two were taken to a hospital for treatment, and two more were treated at a local hospital.
The first confirmed case in Kansas was reported Thursday in the town of Kalkaska.
A man who had tested positive for coronavirene died Thursday after he went into cardiac arrest, but the cause of death is unclear.
Officials said the man had visited his girlfriend’s home in the city of Lawrence.
It was not immediately clear whether he was the first to contract the virus.
In Oklahoma, a man was found dead Thursday in his truck outside a gas station in Wagoner County, near Oklahoma City.
The man, a 28-year-old from Oklahoma City, had tested negative for coronas, but officials said he was hospitalized in critical condition and his condition has since been upgraded to serious.
The virus has been traced to two vehicles that were found in Wichita and two people who were taken by ambulance to an Oklahoma City hospital for tests.
No one has died, and police said they have not determined how the people contracted the virus, but are looking into whether there was a criminal relationship between the two.
Officials in the state say they are working to trace the people who may have been exposed to the virus and have contacted the family members of people who are sick.
The Oklahoma City Police Department is also working to track down those who were infected, and has begun offering free vaccine drops to people who have not been vaccinated.
The outbreak has been so big that people are going door-to-door and offering free samples of their blood, which may contain antibodies to the corona virus.
People are going to grocery stores and gas stations and even grocery stores, where they are offering free blood plasma to help people recover.
It is being done in coordination with the Kansas Department of Health and Human Services and the Oklahoma City Department of Public Health and Health Resources.
The Kansas Department for Health and Family Services has also joined in.
The department is working to get people to drop off blood.
It also is offering free plasma to anyone who tests positive.
“We’re just really overwhelmed by the level of concern, by the amount of attention we are getting, the amount that is being shared and the level that we’re reaching,” said Dr. Jeffrey D. Schulman, director of the department’s health and family services.