How to avoid the Zika virus in Iowa
The Zika virus is spreading across the state, but a key question is: Are there enough beds in the state to meet the growing demand?
Iowa has nearly 1.3 million residents, a figure that is expected to grow as more people move to the state.
A new report from the Iowa Department of Public Health found that the state is already seeing a significant increase in the number of cases of the Zika-related Zika-associated microcephaly.
The report, based on data from Iowa Health Department records and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, found that there are more than 2,800 beds available in Iowa hospitals and outpatient clinics for cases of microcephelisis.
That’s up from about 700 beds in January, the report found.
The Iowa State University School of Public Service, which conducted the research, says the rise in microcepreisis cases was a result of a surge in cases reported to the hospital system.
The number of reported cases has nearly doubled in the past two months compared with last year, the university reported.
The University of Iowa says it has more than 700 beds available for cases.
That number is up from just over 500 beds last year.
Dr. John Hodge, the director of the Center for Public Health and Community Health at Iowa State, said the increased numbers of microcysticercosis cases is a reflection of the rising number of people moving to the area and more people using health care facilities in the area.
Microcysticerrosis is a genetic condition that causes severe deformity of the central nervous system.
It is also caused by a genetic mutation in the CCR5 gene.
It affects between 10 to 25 percent of the population.
The disease is not contagious, and there is no vaccine or treatment for it.
The disease affects about 1 percent of U.S. babies, according to the Centers For Disease Control.
The CDC estimates that 2.5 million people worldwide have been infected with Zika and that there have been 1,900 deaths.