Vector-borne disease (VBD) infections are a growing global concern, affecting a third of all people who contract the virus each year.
The most prevalent strains of the virus cause high levels of respiratory infections, which can lead to a range of other complications, including kidney failure and severe brain damage.
Some countries, including Australia, have introduced mandatory vaccination for children aged between seven and 15, and the country has also been among the world’s top five in cases of coronavirus.
However, Australia is not the only country to see a rise in the numbers of VBD cases.
Australia’s most recent National Vector-Borne Disease Surveillance and Control Plan (NVDCSCP) shows the country had a record 8,788 new cases in March.
While the number of new cases is still relatively low compared with other regions of the world, the increase is alarming as Australia is one of the top five countries in the world in terms of the number and severity of the coronaviruses circulating.
What are the most common vector-BORN conditions?
A major concern is the spread of coronivirus to people who are infected through contact with a person who is also infected with the virus.
Coronavirus-related hospitalisations have increased by more than 70 per cent in Australia since 2015.
This has been due in large part to the introduction of mandatory vaccination, which has resulted in an increase in the number who have been vaccinated.
There are also more severe cases of the disease.
It is not known exactly how many people in Australia have been diagnosed with VBD.
But the most commonly reported vector-born condition is Acute Respiratory Syndrome, or ARDS, which occurs when a person is infected with both the coroniviruses.
In cases of ARDS the patient is often in a very serious condition and in some cases is unable to breathe.
Although the risk of death from ARDS has not been confirmed, the condition can be life-threatening and is thought to be a result of the viral infection itself.
For more information on coronaviral disease, see the coronavalvirus website.
What is the difference between the coronvirus and other viruses?
The coronavirotic virus (CVR) and the coronovirus-2 (CVD2) viruses are caused by a different type of coronoviral virus called coronavirin.
A coronavivirus-1 (CV-1) virus is not caused by the same virus, but instead by the coronavidid, which is an RNA virus that replicates in the air, and is found in the saliva of people who have had the coronavia virus.
Both the CVR and the CVD2 viruses are capable of causing severe and potentially life-long complications, with a high mortality rate in the majority of cases.
Both viruses are also transmitted by contact with the saliva or mucus of people with the coronava virus.
In some cases, the CVC-1 virus can be transmitted by close contact, while in others, it can be spread from person to person through saliva or urine.
How do I prevent coronavirence?
To prevent the spread and spread of the CVA-2 virus, a number of precautions are needed.
These include:Avoid direct contact with infected people:The most common means of transmission of the two coronavires is direct contact, such as kissing or touching hands or bodies.
This can result in the spread, although there is no evidence to suggest it is the cause of the current outbreak.
Avoid sharing needles and syringes:Some people with CVC1 or CVC2 infections have had their immune systems suppressed, causing them to carry more of the new coronavira strains in their blood, which could make them more susceptible to developing other forms of infection.
Don’t get up close to someone who has been infected:People with CVA1 or CV-1 infections may become so engrossed in the virus that they become oblivious to the fact that they have been infected.
This can result, for example, in them unknowingly exposing themselves to other people who may be at risk of developing the new virus.
Avoid sharing or sharing needles:There are some cases of CVA2 infections that result in a person having a cough and not having symptoms.
This means they may not know they are infected and may be unaware that they are carrying the new viral strains.
Avoid sharing needles or syringles:These are the same needles or utensils used to make syringues.
It is important to use gloves to protect your hands from being contaminated.
Use protective clothing:Make sure to wear a long sleeve shirt or trousers, long pants and a loose fitting T-shirt or long sleeve top.
If you are in contact with blood, use a disposable cotton sock to wipe your hands.
Don’t share a bed or a room:Make an