Football fans who traveled to Death Valley to watch the University of South Carolina turned to Clemson last month may…
Football fans who traveled to Death Valley to watch the University of South Carolina turned to Clemson last month may have been exposed to skin, warned the state health department this week.
In fact, SC’s Health and Environmental Control Department stated that anyone visiting or residing at Clemson University or Tri-County Technical College from 21-29 November may have been exposed to the virus infection.
More than 81,000 people participated in the football match on November 24th. 19659002] According to centers for disease control and preventive treatment, mumps are an infectious virus infection with symptoms that may occur 1
2-25 days after a patient comes into contact with an infected person. In order to prevent infection, DHEC recommends that children receive the MMR vaccine.
A single dose is 78 percent effective and two doses are 88 percent effective against hops. Children in South Carolina, with few exceptions, are required to receive these vaccines before starting public schools. Persons who receive vaccines as a child are considered to be protected for life.
Some of the most common symptoms of skin sickness are headache, fever and swelling of the salivary glands below the ears. Although most recover within a few weeks of infection, complications may include deafness and inflammation of the brain, ovaries and testicles.
So far, there has been only a reported case of infection linked to Clemson and Tri-County Tech.
“If you are vaccinated with MMR vaccine, the risk of skin loss is lower, but it is important to be aware of signs and symptoms because even fully vaccinated individuals can correct the disease,” said DHEC officials in a press release
The fall has occurred in college dorms and classrooms where people have long-term contact with infected individuals.
The infection can spread through mucus and saliva by coughing, sneezing, talking and sharing food and drink.
It is highly recommended for an infected person to avoid close contact with others. In order to prevent spread of sheep, DHEC often recommends hand washing and avoiding sharing things like food, beverages, utensils and cigarettes.
The vaccine alert in Upstate South Carolina follows several reported cases of measles in nearby Spartanburg County, where six patients were recently diagnosed with the disease.