The viral ear is a common cause of bacterial meningitis in children and adults, and many experts believe the virus is responsible for at least 20,000 ear infections worldwide every year.
However, as we get closer to an outbreak, we should start thinking about the viral ear as a potential pandemic, a report in The New England Journal of Medicine suggests.
The researchers looked at a database of viral ear cases in Israel, and compared them to other infections.
The analysis showed that the majority of ear infections that they looked at were the result of bacterial infection, but about 40 percent of ear cases also had viral infections.
These infections were not related to any other condition or disease, the report said.
The study, published in The Lancet, was conducted with the help of the Israeli Health Ministry and the Department of Health, among others.
Researchers examined viral ear outbreaks in Israel between 2006 and 2014, and analyzed the viral infections to determine the factors that led to them.
The number of infections was determined from the cases, the number of viral infections, the hospitalization rate, and the mortality rate.
The most common viral infections among patients with viral infections were meningococcal conjugate, an infection with a single bacteria, and conjugation with an enterococcus strain, the authors wrote.
The authors concluded that the bacterial infections are likely the cause of most ear infections.
“The viral infections seem to have a lot of epidemiological overlap with other ear infections, and we need to be more careful,” said researcher Avigdor Lieberman, who was not involved in the research.
“It’s not just a virus.
It is a very complicated disease.”
This viral ear disease was first identified in the United States in 2012.
Researchers are still working to understand the causes of the infections, which are common and contagious.
“What we are seeing is a significant rise in cases, and I think that this is probably due to the fact that the virus was able to spread among people,” Dr. Shlomo Rosenfeld, an infectious disease specialist at the Weizmann Institute of Science in Rehovot, Israel, told the BBC.
“In some ways, this is a real epidemic.”
It is still unclear if the coronavirus causes the ear infections or if they are the result.
“There are a lot more questions to be answered,” Dr Rosenfeld said.
However if you have symptoms of ear infection, call your doctor.