It’s the most infectious disease on the planet.
It is the most dangerous.
And the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is warning us.
But as the virus warms and people in the U.S. and the world become increasingly aware of the risks, so too do the options.
Here are five steps you can take to keep your child safe and protect the planet from its deadly effects.
In order to keep the virus from spreading to the rest of the world, the CDC recommends that all Americans and those with health insurance get a two-dose vaccine.
The vaccine can prevent a disease from spreading from person to person, and is administered at an early age.
Stay at home.
If you’re worried about a child, it’s important to make sure they’re at home, even if you don’t have a home.
Make sure they don’t play with others or use their phones.
Get vaccinated before you go outside.
Many vaccines are given as a shot in the morning, while others are given at night.
The vaccines that are given to children are not recommended to those who aren’t ready to receive them.
For example, the measles vaccine is recommended only for children over 6 months of age and children under 5 months of date of birth, according to the CDC.
Talk to your doctor.
Talk with your doctor about the possible risks of vaccines before they’re given.
The CDC recommends a booster dose of the vaccine given every three months, and the first dose should be given in the late morning.
Follow these steps to stay safe: Vaccinate all of your family members, including the vaccinated.
Be aware of your risk factors for getting the virus.
Keep an eye out for any symptoms or signs of fever or other symptoms that can indicate a fever.
Be alert to any unusual symptoms, such as fever, cough, or sore throat.
Consider getting tested for the virus before you leave home.
Follow the CDC’s guidance for getting tested.