The University, based in Philadelphia, first reported the infectious disease on February 28, but did not say how many people were infected.
Hums is a vaccine-obstructed disease caused by a virus. It is spread through saliva or mucus by coughing, sneezing or talking, sharing food utensils or cups, according to the US Center for Disease Control and Prevention. It can also be spread when an infected person touches objects or surfaces that are then affected by someone else who picks up the virus.
Outbreaks usually occur among people who have close contact, as in college life and among sports teams.  Symptoms may occur 1
2 to 25 days after a person is infected and may include fever, headache, muscle pain, fatigue and loss of appetite. However, the stamp is swollen glands under the ears that are sore. But not everyone has symptoms, especially if they experience a mild case of the disease.
The best way to prevent skin disease is with a vaccine. According to the CDC, the vaccine for MMR (measles, mumps and red dogs) is 88% effective when given two doses.
There were more than 2000 cases of furrows in the United States in 2018. In January this year, 58 cases were reported according to preliminary data from the CDC.