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The number of new species capable of transmitting lethal diseases is spreading across the United States.

Haemaphysalis longicornis appears under an adult woman.

The new species of invasive species of major transmissible diseases are spreading to the United States, creating a new threat to human and animal health, according to a report released on Thursday.

The Asia's rotary tick is the first invader in the United States for about 80 years. East China, Japan, the Middle East, and the Korean Peninsula, and now Australia and New Zealand.

In the last year, in August, they found a 12-year-old Icelandic animal in New York's pig. Since then, tick has been found in Arkansas, Connecticut, Maryland, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Virginia and West Virginia. The species has been found by pets, animals, wildlife and people. So far, however, there has been no evidence that the brand has spread animal, domestic animals or pathogenic fauna in the United States according to a report on Disease Control and Prevention Centers.

But health officials are worried about the potential Haemaphysalis longicornis to spread the disease. In other parts of the world, livestock is a major plague; His bite can hurt people and animals seriously. In some parts of Australia and New Zealand, it can satiate the blood of milk's milk, reducing milk production by 25 percent, researchers have found.

In Asia, tick ticks a fever that causes hemorrhagic fever and kills 30% of victims. Although this virus is not in the United States, Heartland virus is very close to the risk of diseases that circulate in the United States. Health officials are particularly concerned about the use of this virus and adapting to other tick-borne diseases in the United States.

The brand "is capable of spreading a large number of illnesses," said Lyle Peters, director of the CDC's Vector-Borne Design Division. "We do not really know that disease would spread this brand in the United States and, if so, to what extent, but it is very important that it is rapidly released."

The brand of women also places hundreds of fertile eggs, "it causes hostile infections," according to the CDC report.

Diseases between food, ticks and flakes tripled between 2004 and 2016, according to CDC. The increase in fermented vectorial vectors has many reasons for increasing travel and commerce, urbanization, population growth and increasing temperature.

Warm up temperatures and climate change would improve the environment by adding pathogens and ticks or prolonging the season's exposure.

Next week, officials from various federation agencies – CDC, Department of Agriculture, Environmental Protection Agency, National Park Service and Defense Department.

"The problems are getting worse and worse," said Petersen, not only Alaska, but also with the rise of these diseases. "We're losing this fight."

Public services say public health officials, health officials and veterinarians are trying to raise awareness about the potential threat of this species. In addition to CDC reports, Petersen and CDC colleagues have published an article by the American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene highlighting "significant gaps" in response to public health systems.

There are few diseases released from illnesses. There are still no proven measures to control many vector transmissions that transmit black marks or marking marks. There are at least 7 pathogens in the United States, including bacteria that cause Lyme disease.

Authors do not know when or how long they arrive in the United States. Between August 2017 and September 2018, 53 United States reports were reported. The states with the highest percentages of England are New Jersey (33 percent), West Virginia (20 percent) and Virginia (12 percent), including Fairfax County, including a DDC neighborhood. Using retrospective analysis, scientists believe that the invasion occurred a few years before.

Tadhgh Rainey, an entomologist of the Health Division of the Hunterdon County in New Jersey, found on ticks on August 1, 2017, the women who spotted his spider island dogs.

Upon closer examination, larvae were ticked. And they were covered.

"He had all his clothes, we're talking more than 1,000 characters," Rainey recalled in an interview. "It was a species I never saw." Rainey's helpers brought about a change in women's clothing, and healthcare makers put pants in the freezer to kill ticks.

As Rainey wanted to identify the species, the woman returned again two weeks later, this time, the thorns with sheep-shepherds. Rainey said he had never seen anything he had ever seen and went to visit his farm to see the same animal.

"I've covered ticks," he said. "They were full of sheep, thousands of them in their ears, too much to count".

Andrea Egizi, a scientific researcher at the University of Rutland at the Tick-Borne Design Laboratory of the Monmouth County Laboratory, was marked by DNA analysis, and her identity was later confirmed by USDA scientists.

Rainey said the brands came to the United States of America in the largest animal. This part of the state has an active horse and sheep trade away. The injured sheep had never traveled to the country. "Or a New Zealand ice rink started for a person," he said.

The heads of the health department managed to kill all the finishes and eliminate the woman's owners. Hannah's old sheep were aging. Rainey said. The health department has female trousers, "he still does not want his pants."

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