The first half of the year is always a busy time in Colombia, and the first week of January is no exception.
The Colombian government says there are more than 1,300 confirmed cases of malaria in Colombia.
On January 6, a woman in the city of Barranquilla died of malaria.
The day after, a Colombian tourist in the eastern city of Cartagena contracted malaria.
More than 60,000 people have been hospitalized in Colombia since January 6.
The country has a total of more than 11,000 confirmed cases and more than 3,000 deaths, according to the World Health Organization.
That’s a lot of deaths.
The CDC says the virus is also spreading through people’s clothing.
As the disease progresses, it is spreading in different ways: The number of cases in the country has increased significantly.
In the past week alone, a total 1,816 people have tested positive for the virus, compared to a total 975 in the first half.
The number also appears to be trending higher.
Last week, the CDC reported that the number of confirmed cases in Colombia had risen to 4,527.
The total number of deaths, however, has dropped to 1,737.
The government says the new cases are mostly people who have not been vaccinated and have traveled to Colombia because of the ongoing war.
The war in Colombia has led to an increase in malaria cases in neighboring Colombia.
According to the Colombian government, between January 5 and February 9, more than 2,300 people have contracted malaria in the northeastern city of Paraíba.
Another city, Cartagua, also reported an increase of cases from January 5 to February 10.
There are more cases reported each day, and there is a new spike in the number being reported each time.
It’s also a big reason why people are staying away from the capital, Bogota, as the country continues to fight the war.
Many people are worried about what the outbreak could mean for the health of their loved ones, including pregnant women.
It has been estimated that there are up to 700,000 pregnant women in Colombia alone, and they have been told to avoid getting close to the country as it has been designated as a high-risk area for the disease.
The virus has been known to cause birth defects in babies, including the birth defects of the brain and skull.
So far, Colombia has not officially declared the outbreak a public health emergency, although officials say they will soon do so.