HPV In Women

Humаn рарillоmаviruѕ оr HPV iѕ thе mоѕt соmmоn virаl ѕеxuаllу trаnѕmittеd diѕеаѕе (STD) in thе United Stаtеѕ. Aссоrding tо thе Cеntеrѕ fоr Disease Cоntrоl аnd Prеvеntiоn (CDC), аt lеаѕt оnе оut of every two ѕеxuаllу асtivе people will hаvе HPV аt ѕоmе роint in their lifе. There are predominantly, many types of HPV in women. Read More...

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Norovirus tied to donut shop sickens some 200

MAUMEE, OH — Almost 200 people were sickened by a norovirus outbreak that was traced to a local restaurant, and that number continues to climb, reports CBS Toledo affiliate WTOL.

Health commissioner Eric Zgodinski said the number of people affected is 190, and said officials are now concerned about secondary infections.

The Toledo Blade put the number at 214.

The Toledo-Lucas County Health Department said the outbreak is tied to Mama C’s Donuts, in Maumee.

“I was texted Sunday morning about 2 a.m. or so that there was something going on. Monday morning, we came in and started the investigation and found out that at this point in time the investigation is looking to Mama C’s,” said Zgodinski.

The health department tested specimens from the restaurant, three of which came back positive for norovirus.

Toledo News Now, News, Weather, Sports, Toledo, OH

Kelly Walkup, a Maumee resident and mother of four, said she was shocked to hear about the outbreak.

“I was a little surprised, and kind of scared because we had just gone to eat donuts there the day before the news came out that the virus had hit. No one got sick, so we were pretty surprised,” Walkup said.

All those affected by the virus had eaten at the restaurant from August 4 to August 7.

The restaurant voluntarily closed for cleaning on August 8.

Owners of the restaurant, Dar and Yann Chao, said they are working with the health department to determine the cause.

The couple has owned Mama C’s for 14 years and says their customers are a part of their family.

Symptoms of norovirus include diarrhea, vomiting, abdominal pain, headaches, body aches and a mild fever.

The health department said people typically become sick 24 to 48 hours after exposure to the virus, with symptoms lasting one to two days.

However, people who had the virus can spread it up to two weeks after the symptoms dissipate.

Norovirus is spread through contact with infected individuals or through contaminated food prepared by a person who

Source CBS News

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