Avion and Mochilera: The two-year anniversary of the coronavirus outbreak

Avion (avion) and Mocilera (mochileria) are the two-month-old strains of the COVID-19 coronavillae that are spreading rapidly across the Americas, with both strains reaching the United States and Mexico.

The two strains, Avion(AV) and mocileria(MOC), are both known to cause respiratory illnesses, including COPD, but are not the same coronaviral virus, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). 

 The two strains are known to have spread rapidly, with Avion spreading rapidly through the United Kingdom and France, while Mocila was spread throughout Europe and Asia. 

 On Wednesday, November 30, a coronaviruses experts group issued a statement saying the two strains could potentially cause respiratory illness in humans, and warned that if the two pandemic strains did spread, it would be a pandemic of the highest severity. 

It is unclear why these strains are spreading so quickly. 

On November 21, the CDC reported that Avion had spread to all 20 states in the United Sates, and Moccila had spread in six states. 

The Centers for Diseases Control and Public Health warned on November 22 that if Avion spread, the virus could cause a severe and potentially fatal respiratory illness. 

“While we cannot rule out the possibility that there may be some other circulating variant that could cause respiratory problems, the risk of this is very low,” the statement read. 

As the two are similar, it is difficult to determine if the virus is responsible for their spread. 

According to a recent study, a single virus can cause respiratory infections in a wide range of species, and the two coronavids could also infect other species, including humans, bats, rodents, and birds. 

Scientists have not confirmed whether the two COVID strains are linked. 

Avion and mochila are also known to be resistant to several vaccines, and are also capable of infecting and causing the development of resistance to other coronavirs, including the coronavalvirus. 

Researchers at the CDC said they did not have enough data to say whether Avion or Mocilia are more dangerous to humans, but said they were investigating the possibility. 

However, the two could still pose a threat to people who do not have a history of respiratory illness, including people who may have never had respiratory problems before. 

For more news on coronavirence, visit our website. 

If you or someone you know is considering getting a COVID vaccine, contact your health care provider right away. 

To read more, visit the CDC website.

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