Health care experts are warning that the spread of C. difficile has left thousands of patients without access to the care they need.

But the illness’s spread has also made them more susceptible to infections that cause chronic fatigue syndrome.

The symptoms of the infection include fever, muscle aches, headache and joint pain.

The disease, which can be deadly if not treated quickly, has killed more than 2 million people and is causing a wave of illness in the U.S. It can be treated with antibiotics and surgery.

But the flu vaccine, which has been widely available since the summer of 2015, hasn’t worked as well for some patients as expected.

While flu shots are still offered at some hospitals, many patients are choosing not to take them because they’re afraid they will get sick.

There are also fears that the vaccine may not be effective in preventing C.difficile.

According to the CDC, about 50 percent of patients who receive a flu shot get C. Difficile in their first dose.

A similar percentage of patients in the same study who received a flu vaccine were also diagnosed with the disease, but they weren’t given the flu shot until a year later.

“We’re still seeing a lot of the flu-related hospitalizations in the general population, which we’re still not seeing in the flu vaccination campaign,” said Dr. Brian Hooks, a professor at Johns Hopkins University and one of the study’s authors.

Hooks and his co-authors said it’s possible that the flu shots that are given to people who don’t have the virus are causing a problem.

In the case of Cephalosporins, which are used to treat the flu, some studies have shown that people who receive the vaccine don’t get the full benefit of the vaccine, and in one study that used data from a clinical trial of the medication, the number of people with C.

Difficile symptoms who recovered was significantly lower than the numbers of people who didn’t receive the flu.

Another study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that flu shots didn’t stop the spread in patients who had a history of CEPH.

Other studies have found that the vaccination of adults who have chronic fatigue, an autoimmune disorder, is linked to lower rates of infection and improved health.

One study, published in Pediatrics in April, found that children who received the vaccine did significantly better on tests of immunity, and that they had fewer side effects than children who weren’t vaccinated.

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