A viral infection can be caused by many things, including exposure to a virus that was introduced into a person’s body through a virus-contaminated needle or contaminated utensil.
Sometimes, however, the infection can occur in the body of a person who has never been infected.
A person who was exposed to the virus may develop a cough or sneeze, while someone who has been exposed may develop pneumonia.
In the latter case, a person may also develop the virus through contact with another person who is ill and then has the virus spread throughout their body.
The person who develops pneumonia may be given an antiviral medication to stop the spread of the infection.
However, a new viral infection also can occur with an injection of a virus into a body.
That is when an injection, sometimes known as a viral exanthe, is made and injected into a specific area of the body.
It is a type of infection known as an aerosol inhalation (VAI) or a viral injection.
The virus is then released through the skin of the recipient.
Once released into the air, the virus is inhaled and then exhaled back into the environment.
When someone is infected, they may experience the following symptoms: A cough or a sneezy