What to expect during pregnancy

A woman is expecting to contract a new virus, and the first thing to be checked is whether she has the fever.

That can cause the virus to travel into the bloodstream and cause a potentially life-threatening infection.

Here are some of the things you need to know about getting the virus in your first trimester.

1.

How long will the virus be there?

The virus is not just a disease that’s usually in the lungs, but it’s also found in the blood, which can cause problems for your baby’s immune system.

The virus can be passed from one person to the next, so a pregnant woman needs to take a fever test, too.

The test is a two-way process: You need to take the blood and saliva sample before your test.

If you test positive, you’ll be sent home.

If it’s negative, you can go home and be checked again later.

The CDC says a pregnancy with fever can be as high as 102 degrees Fahrenheit.

If the woman doesn’t have symptoms during the first trimesters, she may be fine.

2.

What are the symptoms of a fever?

The most common symptoms of the virus are fever, headache, chills, and runny nose.

Some women are also experiencing mild chills and/or diarrhea.

If these symptoms don’t occur, it’s best to wait until the next week or two.

The more serious symptoms include a sore throat, vomiting, loss of appetite, loss or gain of weight, and low-grade fever.

3.

How does the virus spread?

The viral infection usually spreads from person to person through contact with the infected person’s blood, saliva, sweat, tears, urine, or feces.

It can also spread from person-to-person through coughing or sneezing, or from a baby’s mouth to a person’s chest.

People who have had contact with infected blood or feces are most at risk.

4.

What is a Zika virus test?

A Zika virus tests are available at many health care centers, and they’re usually more accurate than a fever or other symptoms.

You can get the test by either coming in for your prenatal checkups or coming in at home.

They’ll also take blood, sweat and other fluids.

Your blood and urine will be tested for antibodies to the virus.

It’s important to get tested because of the possibility of the disease spreading through other people.

If your test comes back positive, it means you’re not infected with Zika.

You may still need to get the vaccine, which you can get from your doctor or a health care provider.

The vaccine is administered to pregnant women in the first two weeks of pregnancy and again in the third trimester, at which time the vaccine is given to babies who have not yet been born.

5.

Is Zika virus contagious?

If you have been infected with the virus, it can be spread to other people if you share needles or utensils, share clothes, or touch skin.

If someone else has been infected, you may be contagious to someone else.

People with weakened immune systems are particularly vulnerable, so if you’re pregnant, your health care team may ask you to stay home and have someone else stay with you.

That could be you, a baby, or a friend.

6.

Can I get vaccinated?

Yes, but not yet.

The government announced on Sunday that it will start vaccinating pregnant women next month.

If this does not work, there are some options for preventing the virus from spreading to others.

The National Institutes of Health announced it would offer $2 million to vaccine developers to help them develop vaccines that will prevent Zika.

The money would go toward testing and testing protocols.

The program will also be funded by private donations.

7.

How do I get tested for Zika?

There are two ways to get a Zika vaccine.

First, you need a shot.

This shot contains the virus and can be taken by anyone.

Second, you might want to get an additional test called a triple-negative test, which takes only the first round of antibodies.

The shot you get by getting tested should contain the virus but have no antibodies to Zika.

This is important because people can be infected with antibodies from their blood or saliva before they’re tested.

8.

How is Zika spread?

Zika can be transmitted through direct contact with a person who has had a fever, cough, or other symptom.

This includes people who are on a plane or who are in a hotel, and it can spread through contact that has no direct contact.

For example, if you are with a baby and someone else comes in contact with your baby and touches him or her, it could be a virus that is in the baby.

In addition, some people are more vulnerable to the Zika virus because they’re older.

People older than 65, who are more likely to be pregnant, are especially at risk because they can have a fever that is contagious.

If anyone is more at risk, it may