In the United States, the number of cases of the parasitic worm, the dengue fever, has fallen significantly.
It’s still a serious disease but it’s gone from being a crisis to a manageable level, according to Dr. James C. Cogswell, the chief of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
It is now a manageable problem, he said.
And this was a case that the Centers did not see coming, he added.
A report released on Thursday by the World Health Organization (WHO) showed that dengues are the fourth-leading cause of death in the world and the third-leading communicable disease in the Americas.
In the United Kingdom, dengUES, or Dengue Fever United States in the UK, has now been declared a Global Public Health emergency.
The disease is spreading to parts of England, Wales and Scotland.
Dengue Fever, which causes fever and sometimes pneumonia, has killed more than 200,000 people in the U.S. in recent years.
It is transmitted through close contact with the saliva of infected people and through coughing, sneezing and spitting.
The U.K. government is calling for a “state of emergency” in the country and a curfew for residents and businesses.
Dr. Cogan’s office also says it will release a report on the health impact of dengUE in the coming days.
On Thursday, the CDC said the number had declined in many U.s. counties.
While dengUps in the United states have dropped dramatically, it has not disappeared entirely in the region.
The CDC said that while denguUps had fallen from an average of 13.5 a day in the late 1990s to just 2.3 a day this past summer, it is still on the rise.
That could be attributed to two things, said Dr. Coggill.
First, people are starting to realize that the spread of the disease is not going to be limited to their own backyard, he explained.
Second, it’s a situation that has been evolving.
If you look at the spread patterns of dongUps over the last decade, the last few years, it was fairly constant, he noted.