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Sixteen cases of Dengue fever have been confirmed in the Florida Keys, according to health officials. 

The first infection was documented in March of this year but since that time a further 15 people have been infected, mainly in June. 

It's the first outbreak of the mosquito-borne disease in 10 years. 

The cases all appear to have been located in a two-mile area of Key Largo according to the Florida Department of Health. 

Dengue-carrying mosquitoes primarily feed on humans and rarely travel more than 200 yards away from their breeding habitat near homes

Dengue-carrying mosquitoes primarily feed on humans and rarely travel more than 200 yards away from their breeding habitat near homes

The last time there was an outbreak in the region was more than a decade ago when there were 47 cases of Dengue fever in 2009, followed by 65 cases in 2010.   

The health department say that no one in the Keys has died from Dengue this year and all those who contracted it are expected to make a full recovery.    

The illness is potentially deadly.

Symptoms includes severe muscle aches and Dai_ly_cua_luoi_chong_muoi_Tien_Giang pain, fever and a rash. They typically appear within 10 days of being bitten by an infected mosquito. In the event you adored this information and Dai_ly_cua_luoi_chong_muoi_Quang_Ninh also you desire to be given guidance about
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More than a dozen cases of dengue fever have been reported in the Florida Keys (file photo of a jetty in  Marathon, Florida Keys)

More than a dozen cases of dengue fever have been reported in the Florida Keys (file photo of a jetty in  Marathon, https://bimi.vn/dai-ly-cua-luoi-chong-muoi/#dai_ly_cua_luoi_chong_muoi_da_nang Florida Keys)

Florida regulators have approved a plan to release 750million genetically modified Aedes aegypti mosquitoes in Monroe County as part of a testing to control mosquito populations

Florida regulators have approved a plan to release 750million genetically modified Aedes aegypti mosquitoes in Monroe County as part of a testing to control mosquito populations