A health alert has been sounded by the health authorities on fear of an outbreak in the Zika virus cases in U.S. The Obama organization campaigned Congress for $1.9 billion to battle the mosquito-borne infection.

A large portion of what has been discovered is not consoling, said Dr. Anne Schuchat, head of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. All that the researchers have found indicates that this infection is by all accounts somewhat scarier than what was first thought.

As summer becomes more intense, authorities are cautioning that mosquito annihilation endeavors, lab tests and antibody examination will most likely be unable to get up to speed. There are 346 instances of Zika affirmed in the mainland United States, all in individuals who had headed out to Zika-inclined nations, as indicated by the latest CDC report. Of those, 32 were in pregnant ladies, and seven were sexually transmitted.

Current Scenario

In Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands and American Samoa, the infection is presently being transmitted locally. Of the 354 cases in the domains, just three are travel-related, and 37 included pregnant ladies.

Dr. Schuchat said the infection has been connected to a more extensive exhibit of birth deformities all through a more drawn out time of pregnancy, including untimely birth and visual deficiency notwithstanding the littler mind size brought on by microcephaly. The potential geographic scope of the mosquitoes transmitting the infection likewise achieves more distant northward, with the Aedes aegypti species present in all or a portion of 30 states, not only 12. What’s more, it can be spread sexually, creating the CDC to upgrade its direction to couples.

More Research Needed

Researchers still don’t know what number of infants of ladies contaminated with Zika will wind up with birth deformities, or what medications and immunizations might be powerful.

This is an exceptionally abnormal infection that researchers can’t put on a show to know every little thing about it that we have to know, said Dr. Anthony Fauci, the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases’ Director. He said that the virus was scary and more research was needed to prepare a vaccination for the same.