A new kind of cancer is ‘like a virus’ – and could be on the rise

BELLINGHAM, WA — A new type of cancer that’s being described as a “virus” could be causing an increased risk for the elderly, particularly children.

It is a cancer that has been found to be spreading rapidly around the world, affecting an estimated one in every 10,000 people in the world.

Its rarer in Australia, but its caused by a virus that spreads through saliva.

The Australian Institute of Health and Welfare said the virus was a form of “viral dysentery”, but it’s not a new one.

“It’s a virus.

It has the ability to change the way the immune system works and how the body works,” Associate Professor of Ophthalmology Dr Andrew McInnes told 7.30.

Professor McInnsons research has revealed that the virus causes the immune systems of people to attack the lining of their eyes, causing them to bleed profusely.

As a result, their vision is impaired, their blood pressure drops and they develop complications such as corneal ulcers and vision loss.

Infectious diseases experts say it is possible for people to get infected with the virus and develop symptoms that can include flu-like symptoms, but the majority of infections are fatal.

However, there have been a few cases of people who have developed severe eye conditions, such as blindness, in which they have had a blood clot in their eye.

Dr McInnis said it’s unclear if the virus is spreading because of the increased frequency of infections or the increased risk of eye damage.

He said there was also a possibility that the increased infections may have affected people who had previously been treated for the virus, but then were diagnosed and treated for other causes of eye problems.

ABC News asked the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Osteopaths to provide an update on the virus.

They said it is still a very rare disease, and is caused by the virus itself, not a coronavirus.

RANZ said it has also published a list of recommended vaccines for the coronaviruses, but it is not clear whether the vaccine has been approved.

Topics:infectious-diseases-other,family-and-children,disease-organisations,federal—state-issues,health,united-states