Flea Hot Spot, Internet Hot Spot: New research finds that the risk of infection from fleas is greater in Internet hotspots than in Internet hot spots
Apple and other online retailers have been trying to convince people that online shopping is safer and more secure.
A new study published by the American Academy of Pediatrics and the American Medical Association (AMA) shows that the risks of infection are higher in the Internet hotspot and in hot spots.
In the Internet hot spot category, the odds of getting infected with the Flea are more than five times higher than in the other two categories.
But that difference is still small, according to the study, which is based on a survey of about 7,000 people who use the websites of about 1,000 U.S. retailers.
“The vast majority of Americans are using their phones, tablets, and computers in their homes, and the majority of people are not using their computers to purchase,” said Dr. Andrew Kolodny, a pediatrician at the University of Washington in Seattle who was not involved in the study.
“So, it’s possible that there are some sites that are more vulnerable than others to this problem.”
In the other hot spot categories, the chances of getting the disease are less than one-tenth that of in the others.
The risk of getting fleas from a flea infestation is also less than 1 in a million.
And, in the case of a hot spot infection, it is also not as prevalent.
The study, published online this week in the journal Pediatrics, compared the risk for getting flea bites in the two categories, with a control group of people who had no flea exposure.
Researchers also compared the rates of infection among people who were not infected with fleas with those who had gotten the disease.
“There’s no reason to think that people who are not infected are any more at risk,” said study co-author Dr. Joseph C. DiMartino, an associate professor of pediatrics at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
“They’re just not more likely to be infected.”
The study also found that the probability of getting a cold or sore throat after an Internet hotspot visit was also lower in Internet sites than in other sites.
The authors did not provide any information on whether people who visited a hotspot site were more likely than those who visited the other sites to get a cold.
The American Academy in 2015 recommended that consumers avoid Internet-connected products that contain fleas.
However, the AAP did not recommend making flea products a primary focus of prevention efforts.
For instance, some experts say the risk from flea-infected products can be minimized by using a disposable, disposable toothbrush.
Other experts say a toothbrush with a removable bristles, such as those made by DeQuai, might be a better option for a fleas-free environment.
“In some cases, there’s not a lot of evidence to suggest that using disposable toothbrushes is a better choice than using a disinfectant or other safe product that is more sensitive to the fleas,” Dr. Di Martino said.
The AAP also said in 2015 that people should be cautious about washing their hands after using products that include fleas, including toothpaste, hand sanitizer, soap, shampoo, and hand sanitizing wipes.
The FDA said it was working with retailers to make it easier for consumers to identify the products that may be contaminated with flea larvae.