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The CDC classifies aggressive bacteria as endemic

The CDC classifies aggressive bacteria as endemic

But no one needs to fear an epidemic, because: The CDC has confirmed three cases of infection with Burkholderia pseudomallei, which if left untreated can cause fatal chlamydia. Transmission occurs mainly through contact with water and wounds.

Burkholderia pseudomallei is an environmental organism that lives naturally in the soil as well as in fresh water in certain regions of the world.

Most of them are in subtropical and tropical climates,” Julia Petras, an epidemiological intelligence officer at the National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Infectious Diseases, told HealthDay News.

The most recent case was reported in Mississippi in January, when two more cases emerged.

However, Petras said most people infected with the bacteria do not develop symptoms and develop antibodies to the bacteria, which means more people are likely to become infected.

With early diagnosis, the chances of recovery are very good. Antibiotic treatment over a period of several months has emerged as the best method of recovery.