The Miami is the capital of South America, but mosquitoes have been making headlines in the U.S. and other parts of the world for the past several years.
A report by The Lancet published in 2015 found that about 90 percent of mosquito-related deaths in the United States in 2017 were due to exposure to bites by mosquitoes.
That same year, an outbreak of Zika was reported in Miami, Florida.
But while Zika has been linked to serious birth defects, other reports have found that it’s also linked to mild to moderate birth defects in children.
In a 2016 study, researchers found that the rate of congenital Zika infections was higher in people with an average age of 39 compared with those in their 20s.
It’s unclear how much of the rise in congenital congenital infections is attributable to the Zika virus.
In the report, researchers estimated that between 1,300 and 2,700 cases of congenitally acquired Zika infections are believed to have been linked with the mosquito outbreak in Miami.
The study found that between 2.5 and 5 percent of the cases in the study had Zika-related congenital anomalies.
Zika virus infections have also been linked in the past to other serious birth defect complications, such as neural tube defects.
While Zika has not been linked directly to birth defects or brain damage in the children of the affected children, the virus can cause microcephaly, an abnormality of the brain that causes infants to be born with smaller heads.
Researchers have also found evidence of microcephelas in some babies with congenital abnormalities, including in babies who had Zika infections in the womb.
While it’s not yet clear whether Zika is a cause of microcysticercosis, or cystic fibrosis, a condition where the fibrous tissue is difficult to remove, scientists have suggested that the virus may increase the risk of the condition.
A similar study published in the journal Lancet in December 2017 found that children with Zika infections had a 20 percent increased risk of having a congenital heart defect and a 20-25 percent increased rate of having congenital diabetes.
However, it is not known how much risk the Zika-associated microcephalic cases have on their future birth defects.
Another recent study found no evidence of a connection between Zika infections and birth defects among children in New Zealand, where the country is a major source of the virus.
The New Zealand study looked at the health of 1,903 infants born between January 1, 2018 and December 31, 2018, and found no links between Zika infection and birth defect.
In an analysis of the health records of more than 9,000 children born in New York City between January 2018 and February 2019, researchers did find a link between Zika and birth deformities, but they also found that there was a positive correlation between the birth defect and an older age of onset.
a study published last month in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that Zika did not cause microcystis, or small-celled protozoa, to grow in the lungs of children born to mothers who had had Zika.
While this study did not find an increased risk for birth defects associated with Zika in New Yorkers, researchers said they would not recommend pregnant women with a history of Zika exposure avoid getting pregnant.