You might think you’re immune to Lyme disease, but in fact, you are not.
The disease is the leading cause of death among adults and is linked to an increased risk of hospitalizations, amputations, stroke and death.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) says the number of people infected with the disease has grown from about 200,000 in 2002 to more than 10 million today.
This year, there were nearly 3 million confirmed cases in the United States.
Here’s what you need now.
What are Lyme symptoms?
Lyme is caused by the tick-borne bacteria Borrelia burgdorferi and can cause severe fatigue, headaches, fever, and muscle aches.
It usually appears as a white, warty rash on the skin.
Symptoms can include fever, swollen lymph nodes and a sore throat.
Lyme can also be painful, like sore throat or sore eyes.
In severe cases, it can cause a person to feel ill and have to be hospitalized.
Symptoms of Lyme disease vary from person to person.
Symptoms are most common in adults and can be severe and long-lasting.
If symptoms do not go away after a few days, it could mean that the person has a serious infection that needs treatment.
There are different types of Lyme: B. burgdorfari and C. parapertussis B. brucellosis and C .
parapertactussis are caused by two different bacteria, Borrelium burgdorffii and Coccidioidomycetes.
These bacteria are commonly found in the soil and in the mouth.
They can be found in many places, including soil, ground water, and under surfaces like carpeting, wood, wood chips, carpets, mattresses, furniture, and mattresses and carpets that have been damaged.
They’re not usually found in people.
These infections can be life-threatening.
Symptoms may include fever and muscle pain, swollen joints, trouble swallowing, and difficulty breathing.
If a person is experiencing these symptoms, they should see their doctor right away.
B. parapetussis and C epicenterosis are caused a different bacteria called Borrelibacterium parapertus.
These people are most commonly found on the feet, in the airways, in a person’s mouth, and in their nose.
They are usually very sick and have been reported to be a life-and-death situation for people with Lyme disease.
Symptoms include fever with headache, muscle pain and muscle weakness, diarrhea, and cough.
The CDC says the infection most commonly occurs in people who have been sick with Lyme for a long time and who are taking drugs to control their symptoms.
In addition to symptoms, a person with Lyme may have other health problems, including arthritis, blood clots, kidney problems, kidney stones, and osteoporosis.
Symptoms and complications of Lyme include fever without headaches, weakness or muscle pain or joint pain, and a swollen or tender lymph node.
The condition can also lead to infections that are not recognized as Lyme disease by the CDC, including: Anemia, fatigue, fatigue and decreased appetite, low-grade fever, headache, confusion, fatigue or weakness, and dizziness.
Signs and symptoms can also vary depending on the type of infection.
For instance, a C. parpertussiscis infection can cause arthritis and pain in the joints.
This infection can also cause other serious complications including pneumonia, sepsis, meningitis, and kidney damage.
A person who is infected with Borrelialis is considered to have Lyme disease if they have fever, muscle soreness, cough, trouble breathing, and fever of more than 101.4 degrees Fahrenheit.
These conditions usually appear after a couple of days of infection and may be difficult to treat.
What causes Lyme disease?
Lyme disease is not caused by bacteria, viruses, or parasites.
The bacteria that cause Lyme disease are not the same as bacteria that spread Lyme disease from person-to-person.
The tick-biting bacteria is a different species from the B. parvifida, C. pseudomallei, Coccidia spp., Coccidium spp.
and Cnidaria spps.
All three of these bacteria are also found in our air and soil.
Bacteria found in ticks and other animals are often harmless to people and can also harm other animals, such as animals and humans.
These organisms can also spread the Lyme disease bacteria to people if they bite or scratch them.
It is important to understand that the ticks that carry Lyme disease do not have to come from someone to become infected.
The only way to become ill with Lyme is to have a tick bite or get a tick on your skin.
The ticks that spread the disease are different than the bacteria that infect people.
They may be in a different place, in an area with a different climate, or