Photo provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows a female Aedes aegypti mosquito, behind the outbreaks of Zika virus, in the process of acquiring a blood meal from a human host. This type of mosquito is rare in Kentucky.
Photo provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows a female Aedes aegypti mosquito, behind the outbreaks of Zika virus, in the process of acquiring a blood meal from a human host. This type of mosquito is rare in Kentucky. James Gathany AP file photo
Photo provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows a female Aedes aegypti mosquito, behind the outbreaks of Zika virus, in the process of acquiring a blood meal from a human host. This type of mosquito is rare in Kentucky. James Gathany AP file photo

Op-Ed

August 03, 2016 6:54 PM

Don’t overreact; Zika virus not a serious threat in Kentucky this year

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