You may not know it yet, but the Zika outbreak in the Americas has already led to a spike in cases of Guillain-Barre Syndrome.
The syndrome is caused by a rare virus that causes a person’s immune system to attack healthy tissues.
The virus is so rare that the first symptoms appear before the age of two or three.
It’s a rare, but very real, problem, especially in rural areas where few healthcare workers are available.
As a result, many people living in the affected areas can’t get tested for the virus.
Some families, especially women, are left without the option of getting tested for Guillacom, the most common test for the disease.
There’s also no vaccine or treatment for Guillian-Barré Syndrome, which is usually fatal.
And for a population that’s growing rapidly, the problem is particularly dire.
According to a study released by the World Health Organization earlier this year, there are 1.1 million cases of Zika in the United States.
That’s nearly a fifth of all cases in the country.
And the virus has spread far beyond the affected regions.
The CDC is currently monitoring more than 10,000 cases of the virus in Brazil, the world’s second-largest economy.
The most recent case in the U.S. was reported in May, when a 32-year-old man was diagnosed with Guillaget syndrome.
But the symptoms are similar to those of Guillian, so it’s unlikely that he’s the first person to contract the virus locally.
But what happens if you have a child with Guillian or Guillabarre Syndrome?
The first sign of the infection is fever, aching joints, and joint swelling.
That usually clears up with a few days of rest, but it can take up to two weeks for the symptoms to subside.
That could be why so many people are worried about their kids’ health.
What’s worse, the virus can sometimes cause brain damage, including seizures and dementia.
But if the child is diagnosed with Zika, there’s no cure for it, so there’s little to do to protect them.
And in the meantime, there is no vaccine.
But for those living in areas where there is Zika, that’s a huge problem.
The first case of Zika that was confirmed in the Western Hemisphere occurred in the region where I live.
I’m from El Salvador, and the area around my house is heavily populated by people with Guiller-Barges.
So when a new case of the Zika infection in my neighborhood was reported, I was pretty shocked.
I had never heard of Guillerbarre Syndrome before, and I was skeptical at first.
It didn’t look like the Zika-related illness I had.
But then I started researching the disease, and it quickly became clear to me that the symptoms were exactly the same as those of a Guillá-BARRAS syndrome, a viral illness caused by the Guillavirus type B. And my husband and I decided to get tested.
Because we live in a small town, we didn’t have the time or resources to get tests in a local clinic, and we also didn’t know if we would be able to get the results back from the local hospital.
So we took our chances and went to the clinic.
The test was positive.
I was very relieved, but I wasn’t completely sure what to expect.
And I also didn´t know what to do with my husband.
He had Guillaré Syndrome and I had Guillianabarre.
I didn´T know if I could get him tested for a Zika virus, and my husband didn´ts have Guillé Syndrome either.
We decided to do what we always do when we have questions about our kids: we call the clinic, which usually has a waiting list of people who are ready to get their test results.
After a few minutes, the person who called the clinic came to the front door and explained to us that they had just diagnosed a child who had Guillerarges Syndrome, and they needed to take him to the hospital to get an MRI.
She said that the patient would need a blood test for Zika, which can confirm the diagnosis.
The hospital was so eager to get a blood sample that it was literally waiting for the patient.
We asked if we could do this as soon as possible, and she told us no, that the hospital would have to wait until the patient arrived in the morning.
I couldn´t believe it.
We started getting a few emails, but we decided to wait and see what happened.
By the end of June, we were getting emails again, but this time, we had more questions than answers.
The clinic called me back again and said they were getting a new patient.
She had been diagnosed with a Guillian Barré Syndrome.
This patient had tested positive for Zika.
We called the