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How to prevent malaria, malaria-carrying mosquitoes,and malaria-spreading mosquitoes from reaching your home

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What if your house gets infected by malaria and you can’t get rid of the mosquito that carried it?

You’re not alone.

Malaria is spreading in the United States.

According to the World Health Organization, the disease has infected more than 4.3 million people in 2016.

If you live in an area where there are at least three malaria cases per 100,000 people, you’re at risk for getting the disease.

Malarial infections are not new to the United State.

Since 2003, at least 535 cases of malaria have been reported in the state.

But, in 2016, there were about 12,500 new cases in the area, and a whopping 6,400 new cases occurred in 2017 alone.

The disease is also on the rise in Canada, where more than 1,000 cases have been confirmed since October.

According to the Canadian Centre for Disease Control, malaria is spreading rapidly in Canada.

Since September, the number of new cases has doubled from the same period last year.

And the province of Alberta reported a record number of cases in September with 1,723 cases.

And, it’s not just Alberta.

Saskatchewan has also seen an alarming rise in cases, with 1.3 cases per 1,00,000 population in the province.

In fact, the province reported a new record for malaria cases in November, when 2,959 cases were confirmed.

According the Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care, it is estimated that 1.5 million Canadians are at risk of getting the malaria-related illness.

The disease is highly contagious and can be transmitted to others.

It can be extremely dangerous to be infected with the malaria parasite.

It can cause severe, even life-threatening complications.

The virus can lead to severe and fatal liver damage, kidney failure and blindness, and can lead sufferers to suffer permanent brain damage.

It is not the only illness that can be caused by malaria, however.

Malaysia also spreads the virus through close contact.

The parasite can also be transmitted through blood transfusions, through coughing and sneezing, and through the sharing of drinks, utensils, and utensil bowls, according to the WHO.

If you or anyone you know is sickened by malaria or if you have a medical condition that makes you more vulnerable to getting the illness, here are some things to do:

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